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Vol. 6 No. 1 12 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



September 23, 1966 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



president's Greeting 



li 



Come Now For All 
Things Are Ready " 



of study and learning will be 
exciting and rewarding. This 
is a world for the curious and 
wondering person, a time of 
discovery of things, of ideas, 
of relationships. We wish you 
well. We welcome you to 
this quest. 



by Dr. Raymond M. Olson 
College President 

During the summer months 
there has been planning and 
preparation aimed at the com- 
ing of mid-September and a 
new school year. We are here 
to meet the needs of students 
and have been making all 
things ready for the coming 
of the 1966-67 student com- 
munity. We believe we are 
ready, that we are in a posi- 
tion to extend a firm and hap- 
py welcome to the CLC cam- 
pus for this new school year. 

There are some changes 
which have been made in the 
buildings which should im- 
prove our ability to meet your 
needs. There have been ad- 
ditions to the faculty. The 
revised curriculum in the set- 
ting of the quarter system is 
all ready to go. There has 
been earnest and able plan- 
ning by your student leaders 
and their advisors as they 
have made ready for this new 
year. 

Each year's student body 
has its own character and 
spirit. This makes each year 
different from all others. We 
don't say that each year is 
better, although this is the 
general trend. We do know 
that each one is different. It 
is our hope that this student 
body will make this our best 
year. We look forward to the 
expected and unexpected in 
1966-67. There will be a min- 
gling of returning students 
and those who have come for 
the first time. All of you with 
your personalities and hopes 
and goals will become a part 
of the character of this col- 
lege. We are grateful for your 
presence and look forward to 
your contribution. 

The college has stated its 
aims in inviting you to come. 
We are glad to welcome you 
on these terms. We have 
found it important to be spe- 
cific about the kind of school 
we are. We have found it es- 
sential to describe the kind 
of residential and academic 
community we expect to be 
and the standards we expect 
to maintain. We have formu- 
lated these aims and stand- 
ards with care and with due 
regard for experience. The 
compact made between col- 
lege and student at the time 
of registration takes all of this 
into account. Obligations rest 
with all parties. The college 
considers itself a church-re- 
lated institution with the Lu- 
theran churches greatly inter- 
ested in what we say and do 
here. We have ties to the 
Christian message and life 
which will be visible to all. 
The daily chapel service is 
one of the plainest marks of 
our basic attitude and com- 
mitment. We are aware that 
Christian faith is not pro- 
duced or nurtured by com- 
pulsion. We are aware that 




Dr. Raymond M. Olson 



Teaching Credential Now 
Offered At Cal Lutheran 

Dr. Raymond M. Olson, president of California Lutheran 
College, has received notice from the State Board of Educa- 
tion at Sacramento that the college has been accredited to of- 
fer the standard teaching credential with a specialization in 
elementary and secondary teachings. The college had previ- 
ously been accredited by the Western College Association. 

Student teaching is the culmination of teacher education. 
California Lutheran College has provided this essential train- 
ing and has prepared more than 75 teachers during the past 
year. More than 60% of these teachers will teach in Ventura 
County. 

Prior to this time, California Lutheran College has been 
preparing students for the credentials needed in elementary 
and secondary teaching with the cooperation of nearby col- 
leges and universities. This recent recognition by the State 
Board of Education now allows the College to actually grant 
the credential. 

The accreditation of the California Lutheran College 
teaching program will allow the college to engage in a full 
program of teacher education. The accreditation, also, author- 
izes tlie college to present courses in education beyond the 
baccalaureate degree. 

Dr. Allen Leland, chairman of the education department 
said that California Lutheran College students are now stu- 
dent teaching in the Oxnard, Pleasant Valley, Ojai, Simi, Val- 
ley Oaks and Timber School Districts. 



most young people will come 
to college, even this college, 
with questions about religion, 
about the church, about the 
rules of conduct which have 
been expected to be honored. 
We are aware that there will 
be great variety in the Chris- 
tian experience and attitude 
of students within this student 
body. We are aware that some 
of our students will have had 
very little association with 
church. 

We expect to work for a 
climate of mutual respect in 
matters of our faith. We hope 
that the freedom to inquire, 
to question, to search for 
truth will be treasured and 
used at this college. We hope 
that a renewal and develop- 
ment in matters of religion 
will characterize us all. 

With this sense of freedom 
it is our hope that all avenues 

Soli Deo Gloria 





The old ranch house ain't what it used to be! - The former front porch 
of the Music Building has been remodeled into additional office space 
and classroom areas. 

Remodeling Meets The 
Need For Expansion 



Message To Kingsmen 



by David A. Anderson. ASB President 



The new academic year 
brings a familiar scene. CLC 
is giving birth to its fall quar- 
ter; new friendships are made 
and old ones are deepened, 
goals tempered with hope are 
set, enthusiasm runs rampant. 
Eventually the excitement 
wanes, and students adjust to 
the long and sometimes mo- 
notonous climb to achieve 
their higher education. The 
original goals and aspirations 
then fall prey to the tedious 
work that they require; their 
lustre never survives the tar- 
nish of the daily menial task 
that is nevertheless a neces- 
sity. This happens frequently 
in student government work, 
and must be avoided in sev- 
eral ways. 

— Involvement — 

First, the student who pro- 
perly understands student 



government sees that he is 
involved in it by virtue of his 
situation, whether he wants 
to be or not. As a living mem- 
ber of the college community, 
everything he does affects and 
is affected by student govern- 
ment. This relationship can be 
completely passive if the stu- 
dent wishes it so, but it still 
exists and exerts its influence. 
Student government is a tool. 
A student who understands 
this takes the tool and ex- 
plores the areas where it is 
valuable. Student government 
already understands that a 
tool is discarded when it has 
no purpose. 

Second, students must re- 
alize that changes come slow. 
They do not come through 
singing freedom songs, or 
holding rallies, or simply ex- 
Continued on page 5 



Various areas of the Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College cam- 
pus have undergone a fact 
lifting operation during tht 
summer months in prepara- 
tion for the opening of the 
1966-67 academic year. Re- 
modeling of several depart- 
ment buildings has been un- 
dertaken to provide more ef- 
ficient working space to meet 
the demand of increased fall 
enrollment. 

The foyer of Mountclef Inn 
now contains a color televi- 
sion, a large pursian rug, and 
is partitioned off from both 
the east and west wings, as 
well as the entrances, by an 
attractive 10-foot high Moun- 
tain Ash divider. New furni- 
ture is also due to be added 
in the near future. Also to 
come in the future is the re- 
opening of the kitchenette off 
the west wing corridor, and 
the reconversion of the pres- 
ent study room back to a T.V. 
lounge. 

Also falling under the car- 
penter's hammer and saw 



were the college cafeteria cof- 
fee shop, Music building, and 
old World Brotherhood 
(WBE) offices, and art 
building. 

To the cafeteria was added 
a dish processing room which 
replaces the old conveyor belt 
system. Students no longer 
will have to separate silver- 
ware, napinks, etc. They 
merely slide their trays into 
one of four windows, saving 
time for the student as well 
as relieving the bottleneck 
which used to occur at the 
conveyor lines during rushed 
meal periods. 

The increased enrollment 
is not without its disadvan- 
tages, one of which being the 
removal of the booths from 
the coffee shop area, making 
way for tables and chairs that 
require less space. This move 
became necessary when the 
new dishroom below was 
built, occupying the space 
formerly available for meal- 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



CLC Student Teachers Develop 
Unique Micro -Teaching Technique 



California Lutheran 
College, working with Simi 
Valley Unified School District, 
has developed a unique proj- 
ect for the training of student 
teachers. It is sometimes re- 
ferred to as Micro-teaching, 
which is a scaled-down teach- 
ing encounter that has been 
developed to serve as an ex- 
perience and practice in stu- 
dent teaching. In Micro- 
teaching, the trainees are ex- 
posed to the variables in class 
room teaching without being 
overwhelmed by the complex- 
ities of the situation. They are 
required to teach brief lessons, 
five to ten minutes, in their 
teaching subject to a small 
group of pupils. These brief 
lessons allow an opportunity 
for intense supervision, video- 
taped recording for immedi- 
ate playback with the student 
and supervisor. Through the 
use of feedback, the instant 
replay of everyday television, 
supervisor and student teach- 
er can review immediately the 
performance of the student in 
a simulated classroom situa- 
tion. After the replay confer- 
ence, the student teacher re- 
teaches the same lesson with 
improvement as the object. 
The T.V. Micro-teaching pro- 
gram is in addition to the 
student's actual full-time 
exposure to the teaching sit- 
uation in the regular Summer 
classroom. Ther«? are trlrven 
California Lutheran College 
student teachers who are 
teaching at the secondary 
level in the Simi Valley Sum- 
mer School program who are 
participating in this project. 
They are: Abby Farnaish 
(English), Simi; John Chaldu 
(Biology), North Hollywood; 
Helen Johnson (Health & 

Safety), Canoga Park; John 
Strange (U.S. History), Ven- 
tura; Steve Robertson ( Music- 
Drama), Northridge; Richard 
Engel (U.S. Government), 
Granada Hills; Penny Burhoe 
(Remedial Reading - Social 
Studies), Ventura; Paul Kil- 
bert ( P. E. - Typing), Thou- 
sand Oaks; Larry Castro ( U.S. 
Government), Reseda; Linda 
U ph am ( U.S. History ) 
Ventura. 

Dr. Allen Leland and Dr. 
John Cooper from California 
Lutheran College have been 
working in this area since the 
inception of the T.V. teacher 
training idea many months 
ago. In a similar study of stu- 
dent teachers at Stanford 
University, utilizing the T.V. 
Micro - teaching techniques, 
the results of their experimen- 
tation with T.V. Micro-teach- 
ing indicates the following: 

1. Performance of the Micro- 
teaching situation accurately 
predicted subsequent class- 
room performance. 

2. Candidates receiving 
student feed-back improved 
significantly more in their 
teaching than candidates not 
having access to such feed- 
back. 



3. Student acceptance of the 
value of Micro - teaching is 
very high. 

4. Six special skills subjected 
to experimental treatment pro- 
duced significant changes in 
the performance of student 
teachers during the instruc- 
tion of Micro-teaching. 

a. Training on-set induction, 
the establishment of class- 
room rapport. 

b. Training in closure, relat- 
ing aims to knowledge and 
new knowledge to past 
learned information. 

c. Training in the control of 
participation in the class- 
room, developing full in- 
volvement of the student in 
learning. 

d. Training in the use of 
reference, the establishment 
of effective points of view 
for understanding. 

e. Training in student obser- 
vation and control tech- 



niques in teacher- re-teach 
situations, 
f. Training in statement anal- 
ysis and questioning tech- 
niques. 

The use of television has 
added a new dimension to 
the preparation of secondary 
school teachers at California 
Lutheran College. The re- 
cordings made in teacher's 
classrooms and in Micro- 
teaching sessions provide both 
supervisor and teachers with 
a common frame of reference 
for discussing teaching per- 
formance. The ultimate pur- 
pose of T.V. Micro-teaching 
is to provide an opportunity 
for those who are preparing 
to teach to obtain a significant 
amount of practice immedi- 
ately upon their entrance into 
training under optimum con- 
ditions for the trainees with- 
out endangering the learning 
of pupils. While Micro-teach- 



ing has other possible pur- 
poses and uses, its principle- 
aim is to provide a pre-pro- 
fessional training to get candi- 
dates ready to assume 
teaching responsibility in the 
schools of California in the 
fall. Micro-teaching aims to 
break down the complex act 
of teaching into the simpler 
components so that the learn- 



ing task will be more man- 
ageable for the beginner. 

While the trainee engages in 
Micro-teaching lessons in his 
subject, he focuses upon a 
specific amount of teaching 
until he has developed a satis- 
factory minimum of skill be- 
fore he proceeds to another 
skill. 



Dorothy Hall Replaces 
Glasoe As Women's Dean 



Miss Dorothy Jean Hall, 
Glendale, Calif., has joined 
the staff of California Luther- 
an College as dean of wom- 
en. She is replacing Miss Dor- 
thea Glasoe who has been 
dean of women at CLC since 
1962. 

Miss Hall is a graduate of 
Willamette University, Salem. 
Ore. She earned her M.F.A. 
degree from the University of 
Southern California and con- 
tinued her study in the areas 
of counseling and guidance. 

Formerly girls' vice princi- 
pal at Rosemont Jr. High 
School in La Crescenta, Calif. 
Miss Hall has taught at Hoo- 



ver High School in Glendale. 
Downey High School in Dow- 
ney, Calif, and Palm Springs 
High School in Palm Springs. 
She is a member of National 
Educators Association, Cali- 
fornia Teachers Association, 
Glendale Teachers Associa- 
tion, an officer in the Califor- 
nia Association of Women 
Deans and Vice Principals, 
and the National Association 
of Women Deans and Coun- 
selors. Her college honors in- 
clude Mortar Board and 
Who's Who among Students 
in Universities ana Colleges. 

Miss Hall began her duties 
on July 15, 1966. 



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Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




New Additions To College 
Academic Family Announ 



New Faculty and Administrative Personnel atCLC 

Dorthea Glasoe Resigns 
Post As Dean 



Miss Dorthea Glasoe, dean 
of women at California Lu- 
theran College, resigned her 
post late in May to take up a 
new residence in Laguna 
Beach, California. 

Miss Glasoe, a member of 
the administrative staff of the 
college since 1962, was instru- 
mental in establishing the of- 
fice of dean of women at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran. She has 
been responsible for the lay- 
ing of ground rules for the 
Associated Women Students, 
an organization for whom she 
has acted as advisor. Her 
guidance has made it possible 
to schedule such events as the 
annual mother-daughter tea, 
this year attended by some 
400 mothers and daughters. 

Miss Glasoe's duties in- 
cluded counseling of women 
students, working in close har- 
mony with the head residents 
of the women's dormitories, 
holding membership in and 
chairmanship of various com- 
mittees connected with CLC 
women's campus activities. 

A charter member of the 
CLC Women's League, Miss 
Glasoe has also been an ar- 
dent worker in, and member 
of, the local Altrusa Club. 
She holds membership in the 
Conejo Valley Historical So- 
ciety and the CLC-Commu- 
nity Concert Association. 

Miss Glasoe came to Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College {rom 
the Northwestern Hospital 
School of Nursing in Minne- 
apolis, Minnesota. There, her 
experience in working with 
student nurses schooled her 
for the many duties of a dean 
of women, a position she has 
always held without a title 
. . . until joining the staff at 
CLC. While at Northwestern. 
Miss Glasoe served on the 
steering committee for the 
first television program for 
Nursing Schools in Minnesota. 
She is past president of the 
Minnesota League for Nurs- 
ing, Minnesota State Nursing 
Association, among other 
posts held during her nurs- 
ing career. 

In 1957, she was given a 
trip to Europe in recognition 



of her years of service at 
Northwestern Hospital and 
School of Nursing. She is a 
member of numerous learned 
organizations and is listed in 
"Who's Who of American 
Women." 

Dr. Raymond M. Olson, 
president of California Lu- 
theran College, in making the 
announcement of Miss Gla- 
soe's resignation, said, "Miss 
Glasoe will be sorely missed. 
We are deeply gratified that 
we have had the guidance of 
this capable woman during 
these, our early years of exist- 
ence. Her years of service are 
appreciated." 

Miss Glasoe stated that she 
has enjoyed working with the 
young women at California 
Lutheran College. "I will take 
with me the many wonderful 
memories of my years at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran." 

Alumnus Attends 
Music Institute 

Miss Marilyn Ross, a 1965 
graduate of California Luther- 
an College, is one the group 
of more than 100 string teach- 
ers from the 50 states and 
Canada participating in the 
Suzuki Institute at the sum- 
mer session of the Eastman 
School of Music in Rochester, 
New York. 

The institute is under the 
personal supervision of Shi- 
nichi Suzuki, the Japanese 
violin teacher whose revolu- 
tionary "Talent Education" 

approach has been used in 
Japan since 1949 to teach 
children as young as 2J£ to 
play the violin before they 
learn to read music. This sum- 
mer's Institute is the first step 
in Project Super, a year-long 
study by the Eastman School's 
music education department, 
with Mr. Suzuki's participa- 
tion, to determine whether 
the Suzuki approach can be 
used effectively with Ameri- 
can children. 



The Faculty at California 
Lutheran College is again be- 
ing enlarged. To meet the 
needs of a growing Student 
Body and a broadening cur- 
riculum. Dean Hillila has an- 
nounced the oppointment of 
seven new members to the 
faculty at CLC. 

DR. FREDERICK B. 
BOWMAN has been appoint- 
ed Chairman of the Speech 
Department and Associate 
Professor of Speech at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College, re- 
placing Dr. Donald Douglas. 
Dr. Bowman received his B.A. 
degree in Political Science 
from College of Wooster in 
1947 after serving three years 
with the Seventh Army in the 
European Theater during 
World War II. After attending 
Cornell University ( 1943 ) and 
Biarritz American University, 
Biarritz, France (1946), he 
received his M.A. and later 
his Ph.D. from the University 
of So. California. Dr. Bowman 
is a member of Tau Kappa 
Alpha-Delta Sigma Rho, a na- 
Alpha - Delta Sigma Rho, a 
national speech honorary; 
Lambda Chi Alpha, National 
Social Fraternity ( past mem- 
ber); Phi Sigma Alpha, Na- 
tional Political Science Hon- 
orary, and the Speech Associ- 
ation of America. He is also 
Past President of the New 
England Forensic Association. 
Bowman cdmes to CLC after 
teaching speech for four years 
at University of So. California 
and at Middlebury College, 
Middlebury, Vermont, from 
1952 to the present. 

FRANCES J. CRAIG, for- 
mer teacher and consultant in 
elementary education in the 
Ventura County Schools, has 
been appointed as an instruc- 
tor in the Department of Ed- 
ucation. Mrs. Craig received 
her B.A. degree from San Fer- 
nando Valley State College. 
and her M.A. degree from the 
University of Southern Cali- 
fornia. She served as a teacher 
in California including the 
Valley Oaks Union School 
District, Thousand Oaks, from 
1956 to 1963. Up to the pres- 
ent time she has served as a 
consultant in elementary edu- 
cation in the Ventura County 
Schools. A member of Delta 
Kappa Gamma, Mrs. Craig is 
also a member of the Califor- 
nia Teacher's Association. 

MR. THOMAS KRUSE, a 
graduate of Luther College, 
Decorah, Iowa, has joined the 
College faculty as an instruc- 
tor in business administration. 
Mr. Kruse earned his M.A. 
degree from the University of 
Iowa. 

DR. R. TED NICHOLS, 
member of the technical staff, 
Space Sciences Department, 
Hughes Research Laborato- 
ries, has been appointed to 
the position of Associate Pro- 
fessor and Chairman of the 
Mathematics Department. A 
graduate of Iowa State Uni- 
versity, Dr. Nichols earned his 



M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from 
that institution in 1955 and 
1960, respectively. He joined 
Hughes Research Laborato- 
ries in 1963. There his work 
was mainly in the field of ra- 
diation physics where his re- 
search was primarily con- 
cerned with disimetry of elec- 
trons, protons and nuetrons. 
Dr. Nichols has had over six 
years of research experience 
in beta and gamma-ray spec- 
troscopy in Ames Laboratory 
of the Atomic Energy Com- 
mission at Iowa State Univer- 
sity. From 1960 to 1963, he 
served as an Associate Profes- 
sor of Physics at Gustavus 



Adolphus College in St. Peter. 
Minnesota. He holds member- 
ship in Sigma Pi Sigma, Sig- 
ma Xi, American Association 
of Physics Teachers, and the 
American Association for the 
Advancement of Science, 
American Scientific affiliation. 

JO ANN PROUTY has 
joined the faculty as an in- 
structor in the French depart- 
ment. Miss Prouty is a gradu- 
ate of the University of North 
Dakota. She earned her M.A. 
degree from Purdue Univer- 
sity. She received a diploma 
from the University of Gren- 




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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



32 Freshmen Receive 
Honors at Entrance 



Thirty - two freshmen will 
receive Honors at Entrance 
as they begin their first year 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege. The announcement was 
made by Dr. Bernhard Hillila. 
dean of the college. 

In recognition of achieve- 
ment in college preparatory 
work, California Lutheran 
College grants Honors at En- 
trance to freshmen whose 
high school record is of su- 
perior quality. Certificates are 
issued at the time of admis- 
sion to students who have 
earned at least a 3.75 grade 
point average on their high 
school work. 

The students are: Edward 
von Breyman, Ventura, Calif.; 
Nicholine Carlson, Madera, 
Calif.; Edith Close, Sutter, 
Calif.; Leann Dahl, Seattle, 
Wash.; Kerry David, Cuper- 
tino, Calif.; Carol Eckhardt, 
Riverside, Calif.; Linda Faia, 
Torrance, Calif.; Gaynelle 
Falde, Studio City, Calif.; Ju- 
lie Feiring, Salinas, Calif.; 



Linda Gawthorne, Lakewood, 
Calif.; Paul Gulsrud, Santa 
Monica, Calif.; Petrecia Ho- 
vey, Grand Canyon, Arizona; 
Nancy Isbell, Phoenix, Ari- 
zona; Jerelyn Johnson, Scotts- 
dale, Arizona; Paul Kibble, 
Milwaukee, Oregon. 

Others include: Julianne 
Klette, San Pablo, Calif.; 
Cathy Korstad, Scottsdale, 
Arizona; Lana Lips, Whittier, 
Calif.; Nancy Lovell, Ojai, 
Calif.; Kristin Mahlberg, San- 
ta Ana, Calif.; Debbie Jo Mar- 
tin, Oxnard, Calif,.; Sandra 
Martinson, Chula Vista, Calif.; 
Alice O'Brien, Phoenix, Ari- 
zona; Karin Olsen, Sunset 
Beach, Calif.; Ruth Overton, 
San Diego, Calif.; Terry Ra- 
kow. Globe, Arizona; Sonja 
Raftshol, Milwaukee, Oregon; 
Michael Rengstorf, Porter- 
ville, Calif.; Ruth Rische, San 
Francisco, Calif.; Lynda Lee 
Rollins, Chula Vista, Calif.; 
Catherine Roman, Alhambra, 
Calif.; Ronald Schmidt, San 
Diego, Calif. 




Moorfield Recipient Of 
LCA Research Grant 



Dr. Arthur Moorfield is the recip- 
ient of a Lutheran Church of 
America research and creativity 
grant. 



Dr. Arthur Moorefield, as- 
sociate professor in music at 
California Lutheran College, 
is the recipient of a Lutheran 
Church of America Research 
and Creativity Grant. The 
grant will assist in the expan- 
sion of material on the early 
Lutheran Church Service 
which Will be published in a 
book written by Dr. Moore- 
field entitled, "The Music of 
Johannes Galliculus and Its 
Function in the Early Luther- 
an Liturgy." The book, pub- 
lished by the Institute of Me- 
dieval Music, Brooklyn, N.Y., 
should be in print within a 
year. 



degree from New York Uni- 
versity and a Ph.D. degree 
from the University of Cali- 
fornia at Los Angeles. 

He is a member of the 
American Musicological Soci- 
ety, the Music Library Asso- 
ciation and the Lutheran So- 
ciety for Worship, Music and 
the Arts. He was clarinet so- 
loist with the Cincinnati Con- 
servatory Orchestra; twice 
clarinet soloist with the CLC 
Symphony; CLC Concert 
Choir accompanist and piano 
soloist with the CLC Sym- 
phony in 1964, and pianist 
with the CLC String Trio. 



J 



66 Honor Students 



Dr. Bernhard Hillila, dean 
of California Lutheran Col- 
lege, has announced the 
dean's list for the 1966 Spring 
Semester. Students represent- 
ing all four classes who have 
earned the honor of Dean's 
list rating by acquiring an- 
overall average of 3.5 or bet- 
ter are as follows: 

David Anderson, Ontario; Larry 
Ashurst, Thousand Oaks; Janet 
Beck, Presidio ot San Francisco; 
Carole Berliner, Simi; Cynthia Bill, 
Oakland; Esther Blomquist, Ana- 
heim; Marilyn Boerst, San Rafael; 
Lynne Bradley, Castro Valley; 
Lowell Brandt, Everett, Wash.; 
Brian Brantner, Ventuia; Kenton 
Burns, San Diego; Constance Carl- 
son, Turlock; Carnia Westrom 
Coon, Thousand Oaks; Michael 
Cox, Thousand Oaks; Margaret 
Crosby, Caniarillo; Jonelle Falde, 
Studio City; Suzette Frazier, La 
Canada; Walter Carman, San Die- 
go; Karen Girard, Curmichael; 
Mavis Halweg, Sioux City, Iowa; 
Teri Harinen, Sun Valley; Paul 
Harmon, Gardena; Marilvn Har- 
vey, San Gabriel; Judith Hein, 
San Gabriel; Esther Hillila, Thou- 
sand Oaks; John Hoefs, Redlands; 
Charles Hof, Simi; Sharon Janssen, 
LaMesa; Susan Jensen, Sacra- 
mento; Eric Johnson, Monrovia; 
Carol Jones, Canoga Park; Stan 
Kano, San Clemente; David Kirch, 
Denver, Colorado; Mary Krentz, 



Denver, Colo.; Carolyn Larson, 
San Francisco; Mary Ellen Lea, 
Eakersfield; Mary Leavitt, San 
Diego; Lois LeRud, San Rafael; 
Michael Lewis, Thousand Oaks; 
Kathleen Lidke, Downey; Geof- 
frey Lillich. Woodland Hills; Cie- 
na Lucas, Van Nuys; LaVonne 
Lunde, Torrance; James McClure, 
Ventura; Susan Manell, Orange; 
Ray Melberg, Thousand Oaks; 
Richard Mooney, Torrance; Stuart 
Munim, Berkeley; Nadine Nagle, 
Cypress; Patricia Nerison. Ana- 
heim; Peter J. Olson, Phoenix, 
Arizona; Peter K. Olson, Phoenix, 
Arizona; Rolf Olson, Thousand 
Oaks; Glenn Orsoline, Alhambra; 
Craig Prescott, Long Beach; Clau- 
dia Price, San Diego; Alice Rich- 
ards, Riverside; Susan Richards, 
Dewitt, New York; Barbara Rich- 
ter, Los Angeles; Mary Schabacker. 
Fresno; Eric Schafer, Stateline; 
Linda Schoenbeck, Portland, Ore- 
lion; Joan Severtson, San Dieiro; 
Sally Sliiiliiiisir.lv Granada Hills: 
Karen Skaar, China Lake; Edmund 
Smenner. Torrance: Curtis Smith. 
Denver, Colorado; Gary Spies, Tor- 
rance: Jerie Stanley, San Diego: 
Judith Taylor, Newhall; Daniel 
Terry, Sacramento; Gwen Theodos, 
Santa Monica; Lynn Thompson, 
Pico Rivera; Robert Trevathan, 
Torrance; Sandra Vandal, Ballwin, 
Missouri: Ronald Volkmar, Thou- 
sand Oaks; India Whitmore. Palos 
Verdes Estates; Marilyn Whitney, 
Reedley; Cecil Wise, Ridgecrest; 
Cheryl Zeh, Hesperia. 



GOP Kingsmen 
To Honor Finch 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege Republican Youth Group, 
a group new to the Campus 
last Spring, will honor Mr. 
Robert H. Finch, candidate 
for Lieutenant Governor of 
California, at its initial pro- 
gram for 1966. 

A fire engine parade will 
herald Mr. Finch's arrival in 
the Conejo. At 2:00 o'clock 
p.m., Mr. Finch will speak to 
an assembly at the Commu- 
nity Center in Simi. Return- 
ing to Thousand Oaks in the 
late afternoon, the aspiring 
candidate will be feted at a 
fund raising barbecue at the 
home of Mrs. Edwin Janss, Sr. 
The CLC Republican Youth 
Group has several other activ- 
ities in the planning stages for 
this year. Anyone wishing 
more information should con- 
tact either Rick Rouse or 
Dawn Hardenbrook, CLC stu- 
dents; or call Mrs. Karrol 
Maughmer at 495-5228. 



A graduate of the Cincin- Dr. Moorefield has been a 

nati Conservatory of Music, member of the CLC music 
Dr. Moorefield holds an M.A. faculty since 1961. 



T-J's JEWELEPS 



2803V 2 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. - 497-1418 

Thousand Oaks' Newest Jewelers 
Specializing in Sales, Jewelry and Watch Repair 



Campus Barber Shop at CLC 

Phones: off-campus 495-3155; on-campus 495-2181 ext 18 
Hours: Tu-We-Th 12-9 pm; Fr-Sa 8-5 pm; Closed Su-Mo 
urlsfe about JjWs <3Jqia Qtujmg by Sa to/te oj Sludlo City 



Jim 3 s Flowers 



446 Moorpark Road 
Phone 493-2120 



• Thousand Oaks, California 
* Flowers for every occassion * 



Scholarship To 
Karen Ruud 



Christine Ruud, North Hol- 
lywood, daughter of the Rev- 
erend and Mrs. Gordon Ruud, 
has been awarded the Presser 
Foundation Scholarship in the 
amount of $400 for the 1966- 
67 academic year. 

The Presser Foundation 
Scholarship grants are for un- 
dergraduates only. An appli- 
cant must have completed a 
four-year high school course 
or its equivalent. Only stu- 
dents of good character and 
satisfactory standing in need 
of a scholarship may apply. 
Preference is given to those 
who expect to Decome teach- 
ers of music. 

Karen's parents are mis- 
sionaries — Pastor Ruud is the 
Director of the Radio Voice 
of the Gospel, Madagascar. 
She is a graduate (1963) of 
the American High School in 
Madagascar. 



ASB President Speaks 

Continued from page 2 
pressing discontent. They 
come after careful considera- 
tion, after boring and long 
meetings, and after someone 
has lost some sleep over the 
problem. Changes cost energy. 

- Student Must Care - 

Third, student government 
needs students that care. This 
sounds simple; but it is not. 
It means that people are still 
concerned when they are 
tired, when something re- 
quires that they go out of 
their way, or when they have 
no direct personal benefit. To 
care at leisure is not caring. 

With this much having 
been said, welcome to this 
school year. The student gov- 
ernment, as CLC itself, is 
young and growing. It has 
vitality and strength because 
it has a purpose. What it 
needs now is imagination and 
guidance so that it can serve 
this purpose. Few doors have 
been closed to the students. 
It is for them to find the doors 
to open, and if necessary, to 



build the doors that they 
might be opened. 

— New Developments — 

New ideas always float at 
this rime of the year. Some of 
the more substantial new de- 
velopments for this year are 
in the following directions: 
the possible development of 
an Honor Code, an evaluation 
of the teachers by the stu- 
dents in order to improve the 
general educational level, a 
system of outreach to the mi- 
grant workers in the local 
area, a channeled student 
opinion to help form future 
campus planning, and a deep- 
er student expression to the 
administration and faculty. 
These are just a few of the 
hotter items accompanying a 
general strengthening of the 
present levels of organization 
and efficiency. 

It is a pleasure to welcome 
you to so promising a year. 
The promising part of the 
year belongs to you and I, 
the Student Body. When you 
wake up one of these Mon- 
day mornings two or three 
months from now, just remem- 
ber, this year depends on you. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




&RE/E* — A/CXMAL. 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Students And Faculty 
Gather For Colloquy 



Last weekend, Dr. Donald 
G. Douglas opened the 1966 
CLC Student Leaders Con- 
ference by delivering the key- 
note address. 

Dr. Douglas suggested five 
points for consideration in de- 
termining the hounds for Stu- 
dent Government. They wire: 

1. Attitude — The confer- 
ence delegates were reminded 
of Cal Lutheran's many im- 
pressive achievements during 
the last five years. "We don't 
take a back seat to anyone, " 
Dr. Douglas stated, "so let's 
go out and prove it." 

2. Creativity - "Let us not 
be limited by what has been 
done, or what is being done. 
Don't be afraid to experiment. 
Sometimes fingers do get 
burned, but there must be 
some sacrifices." 

3. Goals — "Set reasonable 
goals for yourselves. To much 
ambition makes a big stock- 
pile in the wastebasket." 

4. Evaluation — "Evaluate 
and re-evaluate. Tack to the 
prevailing wind." 

5. Procedures— Follow nor- 
mal channels. Don't alienate 
the faculty and administration 
by setting them at opposition 
to one another." 

-STUDENT INVOLVEMENT - 

Dr. Douglas offered three 
specific problems dealing with 
student involvement. It was 
pointed out that 46% of the 
freshman males were on aca- 
demic probation at the close 
of the first semester. "Too 
many students," he said, 
"have developed a tough guy* 
image of their instructors. 



This ought not to be so." He 
explained that instructors are 
not simply lecturing machines, 
but are people — concerned 
people — interested in the de- 
velopment of those whom 
they are instructing. "We need 
to develop a proper attitude 
toward CLC: an attitude of 
commitment to the college. 
Honors systems, seminars, in- 
dependent studies, are fine. 
But, if we can't trust one an- 
other, and if we can't trust 
ourselves, we will have a hard 
time building a working 'Hon- 
ors System'." 

-AMS. AWS SPEAK - 

Specific groups from the 
college community also voiced 
opinions. AMS and AWS rep- 
resentatives stated: "The most 
important role this year is 
going to be that of finding 
relationships between service 
and faith." "Apathy is out, in- 



volvement is in." "There are 
so few who carry the load for 
so many, while others who 
have great potential are over- 
looked or are not encouraged.*' 

Perhaps the most pertinent 
assertion from any one per- 
son came from Mrs. Robert 
Belk, representing the faculty. 
Speaking on the subject of 
academic achievement. Mrs. 
Belk said: "Every time we 
have used the word "involve- 
ment,' substitute the word 
'compete'. It seems to be an 
honor to go down failing he- 
causing others are failing with 
you. No one is trying to com- 
pete for the highest marks of 
his class." 

Competition is the health- 
iest form of involvement, be- 
cause it is a means of achiev- 
ing honorably. Write off the 
apathetic upperclassman — he 
won't be around long anyway. 
But do your job first! You are 
going to school, in the fullest 
extent of the word. We are 
not a 'family', we are a 'soci- 
ety': and, as a society, we can 
compete." 




The ASB Student Government 
Conference, held at First Luther- 
an Church in Glendale was con- 
summated by a Communion serv- 
ice in the Sanctuary. The mes- 
sage for the day was delivered by 



Lyle Gansei, Dean of Men and 
Chaplain of the College. The dele- 
gates to the conference cele- 
brated the sacrament of Holy 
Communion just prior to return- 
ing to the campus for the Lewis 
and Clark football game. 





A panel discussion gave the stu- 
dent and faculty delegates a 
chance to air their opinions on 
an equal ground. The students 
were very open in presenting their 
dissatisfactions, and the faculty 
was equally frank in offering their 
own. 



No moment was wasted at the 
Conference. Between sessions 
small groups gathered on the 
church grounds. There were both 
organized and informal caucuses 
on the many and varied ideas pre- 
sented. Students met with stu- 
dents and students met with fac- 
ulty. The dialogue was refreshing- 
ly honest. 



On Friday evening the location 
of the Conference was changed 
to the Pantages Theater in Hol- 
lywood for the viewing of 'Who's 
Afraid of Virginia Woolf'. The 
movie proved to be a very thought 
provoking study of people -their 
motivations, goals, and initiatives. 
The movie was preceded by a 
smorgasbord dinner at King 
Swede's Restaurant in Burbank. 









&tagg g>fjop 

YOU'RE ALWA YS IN FASHION 



\\ 



If HEN YOU 

GO STA6G 



// 



* Con.jo Village Credit Card * Bankam.ricord 

Village Square Shopping Center 






SAFEWAY MALL 












THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Placement Bureau Offers 
Counceling - Opportunities 



"Obviously, your students 
have had excellent counseling 
regarding career opportuni- 
ties by your placement serv- 
ices," said a college relations 
supervisor, representing a 
large California company, in 
a letter to Mr. Richard Ploen, 
director of the California Lu- 
theran College Placement Bu- 
reau. A number of companies 
have sent similar letters on 
the quality of student avail- 
able for their job openings. 

A member of the Western 
College Placement Associa- 
tion, the CLC Placement Bu- 
reau is expanding in the num- 
ber of graduates registered 
with the office and listing of 
firms interested in hiring CLC 
graduates. Last year, a record 
number of seniors took advan- 
tage of the service offered by 
the college. 

In order to use the service, 
each senior must fill out an 
interview form and an appli- 
cation for placement service, 
give a summary of college 
work, a resume, and provide 
a recent photo. References are 
gathered by the Placement 
Bureau for each individual 
Ble. 

In order to assist seniors in 
obtaining employment in 
their chosen fields, the Place- 
ment Bureau schedules job in- 



terviews for graduating sen- 
iors. As company representa- 
tives visit the campus, each 
student on file is given an op- 
portunity to visit with them. 
Prior to this time, the com- 
pany representative is given 
a chance to review th3 back- 
ground ot the student. 'I he 
director of the Placement i$u- 
reau is available rur senior 
counseling by oppointmcnt. 

This fall, the California Lu- 
theran College Placement Bu- 
reau will provide "Career 
Center" service for seniors. 
The term "Career Center" is 
the trademark designation for 
special interview sessions 
sponsored by the National 
Manpower Register employ- 
ers. More than 250 such ses- 
sions have taken plave in vir- 
tually every major metropoli- 
tan area during the past four 
years — bringing from five to 
forty employers together at 
one time in a particular locale. 

Another service available to 
CLC seniors is "The Grad 
System." This system will per- 
mit seniors to make known 
their qualifications for em- 
ployment to firms and agen- 
cies from coast to coast or in 
specified regions of the 
United States. This is done 
quickly with the filling out of 
one questionnaire. 




^ft^SPORTIN 



6 GOODS 



YOUR TRUST IS OUR AIM 




HOWARD "HOWIE" WILLIS 



49SO505 
1742 Moorpark Road 
Thousand Oaks, Calif. 



STOP IN AT: 
BEAU MANN UNION STATION 

MOORPARK ROAD at ARBOLES 
495-6626 

FOR A STUDENT DISCOUNT CARD APPLICATION 




Edward Chedrov's suspensful drama, 'Kind Lady' was the final pro- 
duction of Cal Lutheran's summer theater season. Pictured from left 
to right are Allison Buehler, Aggie; Sandy Wiens, Mrs. Phelps; Gerald 
Price, the doctor; Mrs. Dorothy Beaubien, who played the female lead 
as Mary Hemes; Bill Erickson, cast as Henry Abbott, the male lead; 
and Willy Ware as Mr. Edwards. 

"Kind Lady" Rounds Out 
Summer Theater Program 

"Kind Lady,'* a thriller-sus- 
pense drama by Edward Cho- 
dorov, was presented at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College Aug. 
18-19-20. 

The play "Kind Lady," was 
adopted from a story by Hugh 
Walpole and first presented 
by H. C. Potter and George 
Haight at the Booth Theatre 
in New York in 1935. The plot 
showed how a dignified and 
aristocratic middle age wom- 
an is gradually surrounded by 
a family of clever crooks who 
try to alienate her from the 
world. 

The play was directed b> 
Barbara Hudson Powers, as- 
sistant professor in drama at 
California Lutheran College. 
While directing the play, she 
was engaged in rehearsing 
and playing in "The Ballad of 
the Sad Cafe," presented by 
Kamara Productions, which 



drew its final curtain on Au- 
gust 27. 

The talented cast of "Kind 
Lady," included Hank Eng- 
land, Thousand Oaks; the 
comedy team of "Desert 
Song," CLC coach Bob Shoup 
and Thousand Oaks resident 
Violet Schleotel; Jean and 
Cathy Powers, daughters of 
director Barbara Powers; 
Dawn Hardenbrook and Ger- 
ald Price, Thousand Oaks; 
Willie Ware, Birmingham, 
Ala.; Allison Buhler, Beverly 
Hills; Sandra Wiens, San Cle- 
mente; and Ole Klegseth, Li- 
mon, Colo, and Kathy Berg, 
Sylmar. Bill Erickson, young 
Hollywood actor who toured 
with Helen Hayes in "Skin of 
Our Teeth," played the part 
of Henry Abbott. Dorothy 
Beaubien, El Rio High School 
drama instructor played the 
lead role of Mary Herries. 



Drama Vet Richard To 
Boost Theater Arts 





EWELERS 



we carry a complete line of: 

• ENGAGEMENT RINGS 

• WEDDING RINGS AND JEWELRY 

• ENGRAVING AND IMPORTS 



448 Moorpark Rd. 



495-4316 



IN THE VILLAGE COURT SHOPPING CENTER 



Wallace A. Richard, a sea- 
soned veteran of theatrical 
production work, has joined 
the faculty of California Lu- 
theran College as an instruc- 
tor in theater arts. Mr. Rich- 
ard began work at the college 

College Given 
$1000 Present 



The United States Steel 
Foundation, Inc., New York, 
N.Y., has given an unrestrict- 
ed cash gift of $1,000 to Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College, 
Thousand Oaks. The an- 
nouncement was made by Mr. 
Chet Shamel, director of de- 
velopment for the college. 

The Foundation's 1966 
grants fall into four major 
categories. The program com- 
prehends grants to some 700 
liberal arts colleges, univer- 
sities, and institutes and to 21 
organizations dedicated to 
raising the quality of teaching 
and learning in America. 



prior to the second summer 
session and served as techni- 
cal director for CLC's pro- 
duction of Kind Lady. 

From 1950 to 1962 Mr. 
Richard was employed in mo- 
tion pictures and television in 
both New York City and Hol- 
lywood. He served as a pro- 
gram developer for the Ed- 
mond Penney Productions, 
Los Angeles, from 1964 to the 
present time. He is a member 
of the Speech Association of 
America', Actors Equity Asso- 
ciation, Screen Actors Guild, 
and American Federation of 
Television and Radio Artists. 

Richard is a graduate of 
the University of Southern 
California and received his 
master of arts degree from 
San Fernando State College. 

In 1965 Mr. Richard wrote 
and staged an educational 
television show entitled Song 
of America for Penney Pro- 
ductions which was recorded 
and shown over station 
KECT, channel 28 in Los 
Angeles. 



$500,000 To Be 
Given Annually 

A total of $500,000 will be 
granted by California Luther- 
an College to students in need 
of financial aid during the 
1966-67 academic year. The 
announcement was made by 
Richard Ploen, Financial Aid 
Officer and Placement Office 
Supervisor at California Lu- 
theran College. 

The amount of money giv- 
en in scholarship awards to- 
tals $140,000 with the highest 
money given during the his- 
tory of the College of $200,- 
000 going to National Defense 
Student Loans. The remain- 
ing money is awarded 
through tuition grants, educa- 
tional opportunity grants, stu- 
dent employment and college 
work-study programs. 

A number ot students work 
throughout the year in the stu- 
dent employment program. 
Job openings of this type are 
found in all of the administra- 
tive and faculty offices. Stu- 
dents may also work in the 
college dining hall and in 
maintenance work around the 
college grounds. 

•Nearly 400 new and con- 
tinuing students will receive 
financial aid from California 
Lutheran College during the 
next academic year. 



Cheerleaders Ad Spice 
To Summer Life 



More than 70 high school 
cheerleaders and song leaders 
attended a meeting of the 
American Cheerleaders Asso- 
ciation on the campus of Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College, Au- 
gust 21 through August 26. 

The high school leaders, 
representing most every area 
of Southern California, ar- 
rived on the campus Sunday, 
August 21. to begin a week 
of workouts. 

Seven staffers put the 
groups through the paces of 
exercising, trampoline work, 
formation drills, and general 
cheerleading practice. 

Much emphasis was placed 
on striet discipline. Students 
arose at 6:00 a.m. sharp for 
an hour of exercise. After 
breakfast came room inspec- 
tion and field work. Lectures 
preceded lunch after which 
the cheer and song leaders 
enjoy a much needed rest pe- 
riod. Lectures and field work 
filled the hours between lunch 
and dinner. Lights out hour 
is scheduled for 10:30 p.m. 

The purpose of the week- 
long encampment was to 
teach the high school students 
new tactics of cheer and song 
leading and to drill in them 
leadership training. This is 
the year the American Cheer- 
leaders Association has chos- 
en Cal Lutheran as their sum- 
mer meeting place. 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Campus Expansion 

Continued from page 2 

time seating. To further pro- 
vide for additional seating 
space, plans are being made 
to eover the outdoor patio 
area direetly behind the cafe- 
teria building. 

The interior of the Music 
Building has been further 
subdivided into offices and 
lesson rooms, making better 
use of what was the poreh 
and reception areas of that 
building. 

The building which housed 
the library annex last June is 
now the home of CLC Cen- 
tral Services, the office which 
handles all printing and mail- 
ing for the college. The new 
Library annex is located in 
the round building immedi- 
ately across from the main 
Library. The WBE offices 
have given way to the Public 
Information office and facul- 
ty offices. 

Further expansion work in 
the Fine Arts department has 
provided a new pottery shop 
in the art building as well as 
some exterior decoration. 




Community Leaders Club 
Membership Growing Fast 



Our group had 39% fewer cavities -CLC gridders were first to enjoy 
the new color television set in Mountclef Inn foyer during pre-season 
practice. 



Women Plan New Year 



0> 
Q 





Tomorrow! 

CAL LUTHERAN 
vs. 



<> 
6 
6 



i 



i 



LA VERNE 

2:00 P.M. 

Mountclef Field 

Don't Miss It! ! 



Mrs. Naomi Benson, one of 
the college's two health serv- 
ice nurses and president of 
the Women's League at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College, has 
announced the new program 
for the 1966-67 year. The 
Women's League meets 
monthly during the school 
year, with the first meeting 
scheduled tor the evening 01 
Sept. 27. At that time Mr. 
Robert Shoup, coach of the 
CLC football team, will speak 
on the topic "An Adventure 
in Christian Education." 

A highlight of the year for 
the Women's League will be 



Broughton: Portrait 
Off Musical Talent 



Talented, 6 -foot -four -inch 
Bill Broughton, a California 
Lutheran College sophomore 
from Long Beach, has no 
trouble reaching octaves 
when he sits down to play the 
piano. A sparkling and versa- 
tile musician, Bill began les- 
sons on the trombone when 
he was less than eleven years 
of age. He took interest in 
piano when he was sixteen 
years old and he's been play- 
ing ever since. 

There was variety in High 
schools for young Mr. Brough- 
ton. He attended Roosevelt 
High School in Honolulu, 
Hawaii; Westmoor High 
School in Daly City, Calif., 
and Santa Ana High School 
in Santa Ana. While attending 
high school, he served as 
sophomore class president, 
trained in track and varsity 
ball and in general, partici- 



Seattle, Wash., to San Fran- 
cisco, Santa Ana and Long 
Beach, Calif., to Denver, 
Colo.; Phoenix, Ariz,, and 
Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Last year Bill entered Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College 
through the efforts of Mr. El- 
mer Ramsey of the CLC mu- 
sic faculty. During the year, 
he studied trombone with 
Paul Tanner, head arranger 
and solo trombonist with 
ABC. Bill organized, led and 
arranged music for the 'Trom- 
bone's Four," college trom- 
bone ensemble. He also ar- 
ranged numbers for the CLC 
girl's trio. 

This spring, he played first 
trombone with the Stan Ken- 
ton Junior Neophonic West 
Band. 

At the present time, Bill 
pated in as many student ac- h to continue studying in 

tivities as possible While a the fidd of music while pur . 
member of high school bands suing a d e in business ad- 
ministration. He hopes to en- 
ter work in the Salvation 
Army per the tradition of his 
forebearers. 



contests both 
in California. 



in Hawaii and 



Bill's parents represent fifth 
generation Salvation Army 
personnel on both sides of 



This summer the buddini 



the family. Because of the na- musician has been employed 
ture of their work, they moved by the college office of cam- 
their family from stations in pus activities. 



a benefit scholarship luncheon 
to be held on Feb. 11th with 
Mr. Myron Floren, star with 
the Lawrence Welk Orches- 
tra, tentatively scheduled as 
guest artist. Details concern- 
ing the luncheon and ticket 
sales will be announced at a 
later date. 

Officers for the 1966-67 aca- 
demic year are: Mrs. Naomi 
Benson, president; Mrs. John 
Cooper, vice president; Mrs. 
Edwin Swenson, recording 
secretary; Mrs. Daniel Mar- 
tinson, corresponding secre- 
tary; Mrs. Wallace Venderly, 
treasurer, and Mrs. John 
Nordberg, advisor. 

Committee leaders for the 
year are: Mrs. John Cooper, 
program; Mrs. Chet Shamel. 
hospitality; Mrs. Wayne Wil- 
son, service; Mrs. Austin 
O'dcll, historian; Mrs. Armour 
Nelson, nominating; Mrs. 
Bemhard Hillila, scholarship, 
and Miss Ethel Beyer, secre- 
tarial assistant to committee 
chairmen. 

The purpose of the CLC 
Women's League is to 
strengthen fellowship among 
its members; to cultivate in- 
terest in the educational cli- 
mate and pursuits of CLC 
and to maintain an annual 
scholarship to a deserving 
student. Membership in the 
organization is to open to all 
CLC faculty women, wives of 
faculty, administration, and 
staff members, full-time office 
employees, housemothers, 
wives of professors emeritus, 
widows of CLC faculty and 
wives of local Lutheran pas- 
tors, and retired faculty 
women. 

i = 



Efforts to increase member- 
ship in the California Luther- 
an College Community Lead- 
ers Club, which began early 
in July, are proving to be very 
successful. College officials 
state that there is a growing 
enthusiasm on the part of 
county and area citizens in 
becoming active promotors of 
the only 4-year liberal arts 
college in Ventura County. 

Mr. Chet Shamel, director 
of development at CLC, said 
that an interesting program 
has been planned for both old 
and new members of the 
Community Leaders Club for 
the current year. These activ- 
ities began with a California 
Lutheran College Leaders 
Club "Welcome Dallas Cow- 
boys" dinner on July 26 in the 
college dining hall. At that 
time the club leaders and 
their wives plus CLC admin- 
istrators officially welcomed 
the Dallas Cowboys and their 
training staff to the College 
and community. Club mem- 



bers visited with the football 
players during the dinner and 
joined in the fun and festivity 
of rookie and team introduc- 
tions. An interesting program 
was presented and remarks 
were made by various coaches 
of the A.F.L. pro-football 
team. 

On Sept. 17, a western-style 
barbecue was held poolside 
at the college. The event 
served as a kickoff for the 
1966-67 academic year and at 
that time the club became of- 
ficially organized. 

Letters and membership 
applications have been sent 
to prospective members of 
the young and growing club. 
Membership included two 
free tickets to the Dallas Cow- 
boys dinner, barbecue, and 
25 college paid events. The 
package includes admissions 
to social events, football and 
basketball games, music and 
drama productions and the 
1966-67 concert and lecture 
series. 



•■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 



Community Group Presents 
Generous Gift To College 




Dr. Calvin Ruthenbeck, Thousand Oaks dentist, president of the Conejo 
Valley Jay Cee's (left) presents a check for $200.00 to Dr. Raymond 
M. Olson, president of California Lutheran College, as Chet Shamel, 
director of development at CLC looks on. The money was given to the 
college for the establishment of an annual "Conejo Valley Jay Cee's 
Scholarship Grant," effective September, 1966. 



Open 

7 A.M. to 

10 P.M. 



DON'S 

RICHFIELD 

CORNER OF LOS ARBOLES AND MOORPARK ROAD 



Wi 



Phone 
495-1315 



QUICK AND FRIENDLY SERVICE • FREE GLASSES WITH PURCHASE 
• PROFESSIONAL KNOW-HOW (not like some people we know) 






THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 9 



All Work And No Ploy . . . 



9 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege students have been em- 
ployed in many summer jobs 
ranging from Disneyland tour 
guides to oil field roustabouts, 
but thirty-eight CLC students 
were employed right on the 
campus. The young men and 
women work in the areas or 
building maintenance, cam- 
pus activities, college union, 
dean's office, food service, li- 
brary, physical education, 
post office, registrar's office, 
public relations, science de- 
partment and switchboard. 

Making beds, general clean- 
ing, painting and repair are 
a few of the jobs tackled by 
Sandra Abelseth, Belmont; 
Lynne Bradley, Alameda; Phil 
Catalano, Yucaipa; Kathy Kin- 
sel, Maumee, Ohio; David 
Massingill, St. Paul, Minn.; 
Steve Nagler, New York; Ken 
Olson, Thousand Oaks; Glenn 
Orsoline, Alhambra; Morris 
Pleasant, San Diego; Jan 
Whitworth, San Diego; James 
Rathkey, Phoenix, Ariz.; Wil- 
lie Ware, Birmingham, Ala.; 
and Doug Weber, Fullerton. 

- Union Manager - 

Stan Scheiber, Glendale 
Ariz., was responsible for the 
overall management of the 
college union building. He 
was responsible for the issu- 
ing of recreational equipment 
and any group activities tak- 
ing place in the union during 
thp summer month j. 




Four cute coeds from CLC 
found a way to combine busi- 
ness with pleasure this sum- 
mer. Annette Meyer, a senior 
from Van Nuys, Sandy Pfan- 
kuch, a senior from Santa Ana, 
Jeanne Waldner, a sophomore 
from Huron, South Dakota, 
and Linda Hong, a former 
student from San Clemente, 
spent their summer vacations 
working at Disneyland. An- 
nette (not pictured) worked 
in the Operations Division as 
a ticket taker at the main 
gate. Sandy, who also worked 
in Operations, spent her time 
as a motorboat guide in Story- 
bookland. Jeanne worked for 
Food Services as a singing 
waitress at the Golden Hor- 
shoe Review, and also sang 
with the Disneyland glee club 
at the Monday evening hoot- 
enannies. Meanwhile, Linda 
occupied her time as a hostess 
at the Enchanted Tiki Room. 





Cheryl Zeh, Hesperia and 
Mary Knapp, Fresno served 
as secretaries in the dean's of- 
fice and science department 
respectively. 

Busy summer workers 
Christopher Chow, Kowloon, 
Hong Kong; Richard Harris 
Vallejo and Tito Acuna, Que- 
zon City, Philippines, were 
employed by the college foot 
service. They buzzed cables 
for the training Dallas Cow- 
the cafeteria clean. 

Helping to ready the li- 
brary for the coming aca- 
demic year were Gloria Jen- 
sen, Tucson, Ariz.; Susanne 
Sward, Reseda; Ilona Volk- 
mann, Bell Gardens, and Eli- 
zabeth Windress, Lakeside. 

Since the college has an ac- 
tive swim program, AI Kemp- 
fert. Phoenix, Ariz.; Don Lee, 
La Crescenta; David Regala- 
do, Camarillo; John Roseth, 
Ridgecrest, and Roger Young. 
Rosemead, kept fit by life- 
guarding and instructing 
swimming. Christine Cobb, 
Pasadena, worked as a secre- 
tary in the physical education 
department. 



- Mail Must Go Through - 

Post office employee Jerry 
Mays, St. Petersburg, Fla. and 
James Rathkey, Phoenix, Ariz, 
and Bob Thomas, Sepulveda 
delivered and picked up cam- 
pus mail. According to Mrs. 
Soehren, campus postmistress, 
more than 5,000 pieces of mail 
arrived at the campus each 
for visiting convention-goers, 
Dallas Cowboys, faculty, ad- 
ministrative offices and sum- 
mer school students. 

Typing news stories, stuf- 
fing envelopes, clipping area 
newspapers for CLC stories, 
and archive scrapbook upkeep 
were jobs assigned to Mary 
Malde, Phoenix, Ariz, and 
Craig Prescott, sophomore 
from Long Beach. Craig also 
worked shifts at the college 
switchboard. 

The college summer work- 
ers are given free room and 
board, a salary and three- 
week vacation. They also re- 
ceive an education on the 
work hours applied to the up- 
keep and administration ot a 
college. 





New Faculty 

Continued from page 4 

oble, Grenoble, France, in the 
summer of 1962. Miss Prouty 
taught French at the Paris 
Gibson Junior High School, 
Great Falls, Montana, and at 
Purdue University, West La- 
fayette, Indiana. 

MR. MICHAEL TAG- 
GART comes to CLC as an 
assistant professor in the Eng- 
lish department. A graduate 
of Princeton University, Mr. 
Taggart earned a M.A. degree 
from Colorado College. He 



Miss Teri Robertson, a Cal Lutheran College Sophomore, represented 
the Simi Valley area at the 1966 Miss California Beauty Pageant, held 
the evening of July 15 in the Embassy Room of the world famous 
Ambassador Hotel in Hollywood. Teri is a member of the California 
Beauties Association and was selected to compete in the pageant 
from among some six thousand entries. Miss Robertson is currently 
enrolled as a physical education major, minoring in theater arts. Her 
future plans include elementary school teaching upon completion of 
her college education. 



Rev. Frledmann To Lecture 
On Local Narcotics Problem 



Fifty percent of the crimes 
in metropolitan areas of our 
country are committed by ad- 
dicts who are desperately try- 
ing to support their addiction. 
This illicit traffic is considered 
a constant threat to our youth 
and a growing menace to ev- 
ery community in our nation. 

Reverend Friedmann will 
be representing the Narcotic 
Educational Foundation of 
America which has been lo- 
cated and active in the Los 
Angeles area for over 25 
years. Its office is at 5055 Sun- 
set Blvd. in Hollywood. This 
non-profit organization is en- 
gaged in producing sound 
films, publishing printed liter- 
ature, both of which are wide- 
ly distributed over the nation. 
'Pill-boards' with "goof-balls' 
and "bennies" are fabricated 
for law enforcement groups. 
Speakers are provided for 
many hundreds of groups a 
year, including schools, serv- 
ice clubs, church services and 
organizations, and other com- 
munity groups. 

At the present time it does 
not appear there is any single 
or simple solution to this 
problem. Education and pre- 
vention are considered to be 
the major front and best cure, 
and will lead to additional 
controls. Youth must be ade- 
quately educated and adults 
alerted to this growing 
menace. The public is cordi- 
ally invited to attend this 
presentation. 




Reverend Paul Friedmann 



Speaking on one of the ma- 
jor problems of our day, Rev. 
Paul Friedmann will bring an 
interesting and informative 
message to California Luther- 
an College on Thursday, Sept. 
29, 1966, at 9:30 a.m. ' 

Recent reports indicate that 
approximately twenty percent 
of the national narcotic prob- 
lem exists in the State of Cali- 
fornia, and that Southern Cal- 
ifornia is rapidly emerging as 
the number one narcotic prob- 
lem area in the nation. Gov- 
ernment statistics reveal the 
existence of tens of thousands 
of heroin addicts in our na- 
tion. Though this is the strong- 
est of all known narcotics, 
there are numerous other sub- 
stances and derivatives which 
also cause addiction and ha- 
bituation. 




has also attended the Univer- 
sity of Arizona. Mr. Taggart 
taught in high schools in In- 
diana, Colorado and Califor- 
nia. He was an instructor at 
Ball University, Munich, In- 
diana, from 1964 to 1966. 

MR. HAROLD D. WIL- 
LIAMS has been named 
Chairman of the English de- 
partment at CLC. He will 
replace Armour H. Nelson. 
Williams is a graduate of Gus- 
tavus Adolphus College, St. 
Peter, Minnesota. He was 
granted a Master of Educa- 
tion degree from the Univer- 
sity of Oregon and earned a 



Master of Arts degree from 
the University of Redlands. 
Mr. Williams also attended 
the University of Colorado at 
Boulder. He has taught in the 
Albany and Mapleton, Ore- 
gon Public Schools, the River- 
side City College, and at the 
University of Maryland. From 
1962 to 1965, Williams taught 
in Europe and traveled ex- 
tensively throughout the Eu- 
ropean countries and the 
Middle-East. 

An impressive addition in- 
deed, to an already impressive 
force of educators here at 
California Lutheran College. 



Page 10 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



sports 



Kingsmen Open Victor's Year: 
Send Lewis & Clark Exploring 



California Lutheran opened 
the 1966 season with a tough, 
22-16 win over the Lewis & 
Clark Pioneers. Fullback 
Dave Regalado rushed for 81 
yards and two touchdowns, 
and freshman Ted Masters 
set up both of Regalados 
scores by blocking one punt 
and dropping the punter on 
another attempt. 

Lewis & Clark received the 
opening kick-off after the 
Kingsmen lost the coin toss, 
their first loss in ten tries, and 
marched to the 43 where they 
were forced to punt. Masters 
rushed in, knocked down Bill 
Bailey's try and Cal Lu recov- 
ered on the Pioneer 24. From 
there it took only five plays 
to score, with Regalado crash- 
ing over from the one. John 
Roseth*s kick was no good. 

Midway through the sec- 
ond quarter, the Pioneers 
were again forced to punt, 
this time from the 42. The 
pass from center was high 
and Masters grabbed Bailey 
on the 24. John Luebtow car- 
ried the ball down to the 11 
and John Blakemore hit Don 
Kincey with a pass at the one. 
Regalado then crunched over 



for his second score of the 
game and the 16th of his col- 
legiate career. The point-after 
try was no good, but Lewis 
& Clark was called for pass 
interference On the second 
try, Blakemore found Lueb- 
tow open in the corner of the 
end zone for the two-point 
conversion pass and a 14-0 
lead. 

The score remained the 
same until the first play of 
the final period, when Pioneer 
quarterback Skip Swyers 
scored from five yards out, 
capping a 61-yard drive. On 
a fake PAT kick, sub QB Bill 
Eyler hit star end Jack Head 
for the conversion, closing the 
gap to 14-8. 

After being driven back to 
the 14 for clipping on the 
kick-off, the Kingsmen came 
right back to score on their 
only long sustained drive of 
the afternoon, going 86 yards 
in 11 plays. Blakemore set up 
the winning score with a 33- 
yard aerial to Jim Quiring 
which he caught with one 
hand and carried to the one. 
On the second try from there, 
Blakemore dove over for the 
score. Blakemore then passed 











| LEWIS and 


CLARK 




■ 
■ 


FIRST DOWNS 
' TOTAL CARRIES 

YARDS GAINED RUSHING 
a YARDS LOST RUSHING 
s NET RUSHING 


C LC 
16 


L & C 
14 


■ 
■ 

i 


38 
180 

13 
167 


76 
209 

31 
178 


i 
■ 
■ 
■ 


m PASSES ATTEMPTED 


9 


15 


■ 


fl PASSES COMPLETED 
|B YARDS PASSING 


4 
63 


10 
87 


■ 
■ 


B PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED 





1 


■ 


w TOTAL PLAYS 


47 


91 


■ 


B TOTAL NET YARDS 


230 


265 


■ 


| FUMBLES LOST 


1 i 


1 


■ 


| NUMBER OF PUNTS 
| PUNTING AVERAGE 


4 
35.3 


3 
19.7 


■ 
i 


m YARDS PENALIZED 


40 


22 


■ 


1 

| SCORE BY QUARTERS 




■ 
■ 


I L & C-0 


16-16 




■ 


1 C L C-6 8 


8-22 




■ 


* Art: 2200 




■ 
■ 
■ 



Saturday, Sept. 17 
Cal Poly - Pomona 41 
POMONA COLLEGE 31 



U. SAN FRANCISCO 20 
Chico St. College 7 



(Each issue, this box will contain the score of games 
played by the schools on our football schedule; the 
CAPITALIZED name will be our opponent school) 



to Stan Scheibcr, leaving the 
score 22-8. 

Late in the period, the Pio- 
neers again made things tight 
by marching 63 yards to score, 
Swyers passing to tight end 
Pete Nilson for 18 yards and 
the tally. Swyers found Head 
open for the conversion pass, 
making the final score Cal Lu- 
theran 22, Lewis & Clark 16. 

Besides Regalado, individ- 
ual standouts were Blake- 
more, with 46 yards in 9 car- 
ries, and Luebtow. with the 
same yardage in 10 tries. The 
Pioneers were led by tailback- 
Ed Cheff, who carried 36 
times for 69 yards, and QB 
Swyers (CS yards in 19 at- 
tempts). Swyers also com- 
pleted 10 of 15 passes for 87 
yards and one score, while 
Blakemore hit on 4 of 9 for 
63 yards. Little All- American 
Jack Head caught six of 
Swyers tosses for 43 yards 
and Pete Nilson latched on to 
three more and gained 40 
yards. No Kingsman caught 
more than one. with Quirings 
33-yarder being the longest. 

300 Coaches 
Attend Clinic 

Registration figures show 
that more than 300 high 
school and college coaches 
from as far away as Tucson, 
Arizona, were present at Cal 
Lutheran's annual "Coaches 
Clinic" in cooperation with 
the Dallas Cowboys football 
club. 

Coaches heard Tom Lan- 
dry, head coach of the NFL 
Dallas Cowboys football 
team speak on the topic, 
"Trends in Professional Foot- 
ball." Landry, who has been 
with the team since 1960, has 
signed a contract running 
through the 1974 season. 

Other guest speakers on the 
program were coaches Ron 
Barney, Thousand Oaks High 
School; Jim Tyner, Oxnard 
High School, Jim Moore, Ven- 
tura College and Robert 
Shoup, California Lutheran 
College coach. 

This event proved to have 
the largest turnout of coaches 
in the history of the clinic 
and Bob Shoup. head football 
coach at California Lutheran 
College stated, "We feel that 
this years program was well 
aeeepted by all eoaehes in at- 
tendance-. 

The coaches clinic will be 
held again next summer with 
registration open to all high 
school and college coaches. 




Seniors Show the Wav - Halfback John Luebtow is seen sweep- 

ing end for part of the 46 yards he accumulated against Lewis and 
Clark last Saturday, while QB John Blakemore scored the third and 
deciding TD. These two teamed with fullback Dave Regalado to lead 
the Kingsmen to a 22-16 win over Lewis & Clark. They ought to prove 
a major threat to the La Verne defense in tomorrow's clash. 

Grid Forecast Excellent 
Harriers : Fair To Cloudy 

by Gerald Price 
Echo Sports Editor 

Welcome to the Year of the Victors! Bolstered by 20 re- 
turning lettermen, the 1966 edition of the Kingsmen football 
team hopes to mold a mixture of experience and youth into 
another fine season. The players on this year's squad are look- 
ing to duplicate last season's fabulous 8-1. nationally-ranked 
"Year of the Champions" squad. Led by All- American candi- 
date Davt Hegalado at fullback, total offense leader John 
Blakemore at quarterback, and 1964 rushing leader John 
Luebtow at halfback, the Kingsmen offense will be sure to roll 
up the yardage. However, Coach Bob Shoup would like to 
round up a set of ends to replace All-Lutheran ends Skip 
Moonty and Lyn Thompson, both of whom have graduated. 

The Cal Lutheran Junior Varsity, under the leadership of 
Coach George Lngdahl, face a demanding schedule with pos- 
sibly the finest freshman crop ever assembled at CLC. The 
JV squad opens its 6-game schedule against Cuesta JC in San 
Luis Obispo on Sept. 24. 

Coach Curt Nelson's cross-country squad is somewhat of 
an unknown quantity as of this writing because the team is 
just now being formed for the opener against Cal State Fuller- 
ton on the 30th. All fellows interested in running can see 
Coach Nelson. 

All in all. there will be much to do and see this quarter 
and 1 hope to see each and every student on campus at these 
events. These athletes are representing you out there on the 
field, so the least you can do is to come out and cheer them on. 

-SPORTS SHORTS - 

Coach Shoup enters his fifth year as head coach with a 
22-13-0 mark . . . Welcome to Dr. Robert Campbell, who will 
be taking over as head basketball coach after a stint as athletic 
director at Winona State in Minnesota . . . New assistant foat- 
ball coaches this year are recent graduates John Paris and 
Steve Sutherland, as well as Cary Washburn, who will com- 
plete his studies here this year. All three were starters on last 
year's squad ... A Special welcome to the newest Kingsmen 
coach, Jim Cruthoff, who comes to ns from Fredricks College 
in Virginia, where he set most of the school's passing and total 
offense records. Jim enters as a senior, but unfortunately is 
ineligible because of NCAA and NAIA transfer rules. We hcai 
he is quite a baseball plaver, too. Are von listening Coach 
Mold 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 11 



Command post 



TIME 



Iqtr 



DOWN 



GUESTS !J I] 

HOME jQ 

YARDS TO GO 




SPIRIT OF '66 - Kingsmen footballers, from left, John Blakemore, Mike McLean, Dave Regalado, and 
John Luebtow, perform for head coach Bob Shoup as the scoreboard lists Cal Lutheran's goals for 1966 
-a 10-0 season and a number one national ranking. 



Coaches Shoup, Garrison 
Greet 77 For '66 Season 



The largest turnout of Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College foot- 
hall history suited up as a 
rugged praetiee period began 
on campus Thursday. Septem- 
ber 1. A total of 77 grid hope- 
fuls greeted head coach Bob 
Shoup as the Kingsmen drilled 
for a home opener with Lewis 
and Clark. 

The elation of the staff over 
the turnout was greatly tem- 
pered by the loss of four grid 
prospects within one week. 
The biggest loss was three 
year veteran tackle Paul Har- 
mon, who was dropped from 
the squad for disciplinary rea- 
sons. Prime tackle Hans Ne- 
prud, a 250 pound returning 
sijuadman and frosh Steve 
Smith left camp for personal 
reasons. Back up quarterback- 
Bob Lawrence decided not to 
continue plaving. 

The four losses dropped the 
squad to 73 by the end of the 
first week. Injuries wiped out 
JefF Lampos and prospect Don 
Sylvester as they suffered knee 
injuries. A total of 14 other 
athletes suffered disabling in- 
juries as the squad went 
through two days of rugged 
practice. 

The backfield prospects are 
the brightest in CLC's five 
years, with All-American can- 
didate Dave Regalado lead- 
ing the way. The burly full- 
back is a solid 220 and as us- 
ual will be tough to stop. The 
backfield quartet of Regalado, 
quarterback John Blakemore, 
Mike McLean, and John 
Luebtow is as solid as a 
sledge hammer. The backs 
are presently leading cheers 
for the line to come along un- 
der the fine hand of Don Car- . 
rison. As the end position was 



axed by graduation, only Jim 
Quiring, a non-lettcrman, re- 
turns with any experience at 
all. A whopping total of 21 
men turned out to vie for the 
end spots. The balance of the 
line is so inexperienced that 
five sophomores and a frosh 
currently hold the lead for 
varsity starting roles. 

The inexperience factor 
proved to be insignificant 
against the powerful Lewis 

and Clark eleven, a rugged 
Northwest Conference foe 
with a great record over the 
last ten years. Behind them 
comes strong LaVerne, and 
Redlands University, who last 
year defeated the Kingsmen 
9-6, handing them their only 
loss for the season. This trio 
poses an imposing threat to 
Cal Lu's attempt to regain na- 
tional honors. 

The CLC staff is pleased 
with the quality of this year's 
freshman crop. Coach Shoup 
believes the first 11 men rank 
with any on the West Coast. 
Sparkling in practice so far 
are two time San Luis Obispo 
league halfback Joe Stouch, 
who was citizen-athlete of the 

year at Lompoc High. Half 
Don Johansen, tabbed by 
Kick-off Magazine as one of 
the 100 Best Backs in Amer- 
ica, has made a fine showing. 
Carl Clark, all-Northern Cal- 
ifornia end and Ted Masters, 

all - Southern California end 
have been impressive. One of 
the big surprises has been all- 
Channel League end Bruce 
Bremmel from Santa Barbara 
High. The rugged wingman 
has played like a veteran on 
defense. 



Thousand Oaks star Dave 
Festerling has moved to tackle 
to shore up the team's real 
weak spot. Festerling was 
MVP on the frosh team at Cal 
Lutheran and was twice all- 
league and team captain in 
high school. Prep all-Amer- 
ican Curt Amundson from Ft. 
Worth, Texas, looks like a bet 
at linebacker. 



Press Greets 
CLC Gridders 

The annual Football Press 
Day at Cal Lutheran was held 
on Saturday, September 3, at 
1 1 :00 a.m. on the football field. 

Sports photographers and 
sports writers were invited to 
attend the event. They were 
the guests of California Lu- 
theran College at a luncheon 
at the college dining hall be- 
ginning at 12:30 p.m. 

Approximately 75 players 
turned out for the press day 
along with the CLC coaching 
staff. Rosters were provided 
to the press at that time. 

JV's Will Face 
Cuesta Tomorrow 



The Year of the Victors 



By Coach Robert Shoup 

In 1965 CLC powered its way to an 8-1 season. We were 
fortunate in that we had only one major injury after the season 
began. We had an unusual group of seniors, many of them 
three year starters with great poise- and maturity. We had our 
share ol breaks. A good example was winning the toss of the 
coin in nine straight games. 

We face 1966 with only four offensive starters and five 
defensive- returnees from 1965. We lost en masse as talented 
a group of receivers as any coach could wish for. We face an- 
other tough schedule against larger institutions, by far the 
most trying and ambitious schedule in our five year history. 
We face too many teams with long memories and short 
tempers. 

The 1966 CLC squad will be much younger than the past 
three winning teams. The mantle of leadership that has been 
so evident has graduated. We are not blessed with that com- 
fortable underdog role anymore either. 

A wise old coach would do well to call tins a building 
year. I am tempted to incline that way too. even though not 
especially wise or old. Then I look into the eyes of those who 
will be called upon in 1966, and I see the zeal and enthusiasm 
they have for winning. I sense their pride and confidence that 
comes with success and the taste of victor)' and I cannot but 
share that pride and that confidence. We have therefore 
dubbed this season "The Year of the Victors.' 

Two years ago we made a decision to go with freshmen 
instead of the junior college transfer route so prevalent in 
California colleges. The wisdom or folly of this decision will 
be told this year. It is very possible that four sophomores and 
one freshman will be on our starting offensive unit. Seven 
sophomores will probably gain the nod of defense. Of our 
third string in 1966, seven return. We look for considerable 
help from 10 members of a successful JV team. 

One J.C. transfer and four or five first year men, includ- 
ing two who were prep All-Americans and two All-CIF selec 
tions may quickly fill varsity spots. 

Our backfield is so outstanding we treat it as a unit rather 
| than have to rate individuals, any one of the four could make 
the All-American college team with a superb effort. The line 
is green, but eager to hit. 

The altitude may be affecting my senses up here among 
le rarefied atmosphere of national rankings etc., but I hon- 
estly see another fine season ahead. I predict we will win six 
games. One of our squad said last spring he thought we 
would win 12. I said that would be hard to do as we only play 
10. He replied we could win the national play-off. The auda- 
city of young people today amazes me, but I didn't laugh, he 
was serious. 

Cal Lutheran To Go For 
Nine Straight, Host La Verne 



California Lutheran's jun- 
ior varsity opens its 1966 
schedule tomorrow night 
against Cuesta JC in Paso 
Robles. This game inagurates 
a six-game slate, which in- 
cludes two home games 
(UCSB on Oct. 8 and Valley Tomorrow! 
State on the 14th) and visits 
to Whittier, Redlands, and 
Riverside. 



Cal Lutheran goes for its 
ninth consecutive victory to- 
morrow as the Kingsmen play 
host to La Verne's Leopards 
at 2:00 on Mt. Clef Field. Cal 
Lutheran boasts a 3-1 record 
against La Verne in a series 
which began in 1962, with the 
Leopards smashing the Purple 
and Gold 46-6. Since then, 
Cal Lu has prevailed by tin- 
scores of 8-0, 13-8, and 22-14. 

The Kingsmen, led by sen- 
iors Dave Regalado, John 
Luebtow, and John Blake- 
more, will face a Leopard 
squad that reports only seven 
lettermen graduating. La 
Verne should look to senior 
quarterback Larry Kamp- 



meier for the offensive spark 
that former star Larry Ken- 
nan showed in throwing two 
TD passes in last year's loss 
to CLC. 

Following tomorrow's en- 
counter, Cal Lutheran will hit 
the road the following week 
in an attempt to gain revenge 
upon the Redlands Bulldogs, 
the only team to drop CLC 
last year (9-6). 



Coach George Engdahl is 
looking forward to the season 
very hopefully, because his 
roster includes some of the 
finest talent in Southern 
California. 



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vs. 

LA VERNE 

2:00 P.M. 

Mountclef Field 

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Page 12 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Editorial. 



In The Offering: 
A Key To Success 

To both new and returning students at California 
Lutheran College a most sincere welcome from the 
staff of the Mountclef ECHO. Once again a new and 
exciting year lies ahead of us. 

Many of you, I am sure, are pondering what lies 
in store for you in the next three quarters. Every new 
student, and some seasoned veterans of the aca- 
demic world, sooner or later is forced by circum- 
stance to seek the answer to this question. There is 
no easy answer. There is really only one means of 
finding the answer, and this, as are so many things 
of importance in our overcrowded academic world, 
is often overlooked. 

The answer to this and a host of other such ques- 
tions lies within each and every student on this cam- 
pus and no other place. The cornerstone to the foun- 
dation of academic, and social stability on the college 
campus is involvement. By this time all of you are 
familiar with the opportunities that are opened to 
you. How worthwhile this academic year is to be for 
you is directly dependent upon the amount of involve- 
ment you experience at Cal Lutheran. 

You may be asking, "Involvement in what sense?" 
I am able to find no limitations in the definition as it 
pertains to the college student, nor does it exclude 
any area of endeavor simply because you are attend- 
ing a Christian institution. No student can crawl off 
into his own small Christian section of the world, for 
in so doing he is immediately, and for the duration of 
his seclusion, isolating himself from ever-present re- 
ality. The will to explore new pursuits in all phases of 
college life, to be receptive to new ideas, to accept a 
challenge and responsibility when they approach in 
your direction, are all inherent in a well rounded ven- 
ture into the world of higher education, and even 
more important, into the realm of Christian higher 
education. 

What lies ahead for you here at California Lu- 
theran College is somewhat dependent on your inter- 
est in what lies ahead for your fellow students and 
the remainder of the college community. The extent 
to which you become involved in college life for the 
welfare of others, as well as yourself, seems to be the 
determining factor. A wide range of experience has 
been opened for you in the form of clubs, societies, 

athletics, drama, and opportunities in student govern- 
ment. Additional opportunities appear to those who 
take time and make the effort to seek them out. Col- 
lege life is not easy, but it is rewarding for those who 
are actively involved. 

Upon the foundation of student involvement has 
been built the program of Christian higher education 
with which you are now acquainted. The point of 
importance here is that the extent to which you are 
involved is directly related to the degree California 
Lutheran College, and all that it stands for, is revered 
and respected by all who surround us- Bear this in 
mind when planning your future as a Kingsman. 

J. E. M. 



The Odd Issay ot 'Hornet 

Hear Mild - Mannered Jim v j se our campaign. Our new 
(who in reality is the fearless sales slogan will be: "Would 



years, 
while 
town 



Editor-man! ) 

I just saw the layout for 
your first issue of the ECHO 
this year. I must say that I 
have the highest hopes for the 

paper again (no offense to . 

last year's editors, but all they The °^/ m ""S^ and Re " 

ir , ' mem ill Heariincr I hove are nf 

were good for was to replace 



you believe . . . second most 
popular!" 

Oh well . . . 

I just got my class schedule. 
I am signed up for: Archaic 



the Sears Catalogue in all the 
restrooms). 

Sorry to hear you had to 
move out of the old ECHO 
office, but I guess they had to 
put all that cabbage SOME- 
WHERE! 

So what's new? I just fin- 
ished my first job as an adver- 
tising executive for the Beat- 
les. Since John prematurely 
disclosed our plan for the 
newest in dashboard imagery 
-namely a PLASTIC 
RINGO — we have had to re- 



Editorial Policy 



The following policy is tak- 
en from a draft prepared and 
approved in February of 1964 
by the Editorial Commission 
of the Mountclef ECHO. The 
Commission is composed of 
the editors and managers of 
the Mountclef ECHO. 

"All material to be considered 
for publication must represent 
the truth as sought by its author. 
The Editor-in-Chief shall be 
charged with the responsibility of 
maintaining the standards of jour- 
nalistic excellence. Controversial 
subjects shall be directed to the 
Editorial Commission for action. 
Any copy which can be ques- 
tioned as to its ethical validity 
must be brought before the Com- 
mission for authorization to be 
printed. 

"All opinionated articles, edi- 
torials and columns must be 
signed by their authors when 
submitted. 'Name withheld upon 



medial Reading. Those are, of 
course, the basis of Sociology. 



request' may be designated." 



Schmolle 



Is 



Back 



Whether or not you're inter- 
ested, I'm back. And, againsl 
my better judgement, I in .1 
columnist for the Echo again 
I thought Montgomery (the 
elder) was kidding when he 
greeted me with "Hi, Your 
first column is due Monday. 
Welcome back." He wasn't 
kidding. So — I tried to elicit 
information from the few peo- 
ple I recognized. Unfortun- 
ately, when they found out 
I'd be writing the column 
again, they clammed. So, con- 
tributions are hereby solicited. 
Address to Schmolle — Echo 
Office. 



Oh, I almost forgot, when 
I was very young, I had a 
friend named Herman. He 
was my closest chum ( he 
broke the news to me that 
Shirley Temple wasn't a 
church!) Anyhow — I hadn't 



seen ole Herm for over 14 
and the other day, 
I was walking down- 
in Cleveland. I saw a 
man walking toward me on 
the sidewalk. I was totally 
speech less. I couldn't believe 
my eyes. Yes, the man's socks 
didn't match! 

Small world isn't it? 

Thank the girls in Beta for 
their 'Farewell Present' to me. 
Remember — they asked me 
what I would like, and I told 
i lienj I wanted a watch. So 
they let me . . . 

Well, old buddy, keep up 
the good work. My sine, re 
congratulations on a job well 
done. 

Keep in touch. 

toodle. 
Homer R. Teethy 
Long Beach State 



You 

can't 

vote 



If on election day you've been a citizen of the United 
States 90 days, a resident of California 1 year, a 
resident of your county 90 days, a resident of your 
precinct 54 days ... and you're 21 . . . you're probably 
eligible to register. Have you? Because you can't vote... 

... unless you're registered. 




mountclef echo 

MEMBER Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 
Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Advertising Manager Dave Hutchins 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Mary Leavitt 

Layout Editor Bob Montgomery 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Staff Writers: Sue Jensen, Camille Rue, Penny Stark, Lee 
Lamb, Carolyn Larson. 

Reporters: Laurene Tingum, Chris Iverson, Beth Hoefs, 

Pat Hurd. 

Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must be 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 





oie woumeiEW 




Vol. 6 No. 2 8 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



October 7, 1966 




Reagan To Speak On Campus 

William James Ware. Academic Affairs Commissioner at California Lutheran College, has announced the 
coming apoearance on camous, of Mr. Ronald Reagan, Republican Candidate for Governor of the State 
of California. Mr. Reagan will speak to members of the College community on October 17th. Reagan con- 
firmed his acceptance of the Commission's invitation early last week. 

Test Dates For National 



Teacher Exams Announced 



PRINCETON, N.J. - (IP.) 
—College seniors preparing to 
teach school may take the Na- 
tional Teachers Examinations 
on any of the four different 
test dates announced today 
by Educational Testing Ser- 
vice, a nonprofit, educational 
organization which prepares 
and administers this testing 
program. 

New dates for the testing of 
prospective teachers are: Jan- 
uary 7, March 18, Julv 1, and 
October 7, 1967. The tests 
will be given at nearly 500 lo- 
cations throughout the United 
States, ETS said. 

Results of the National Tea- 
cher Examinations are used 
by many large school districts 
as one of several factors in the 
selection of new teachers and 



by several states for certifica- 
tion or licensing of teachers. 
Some colleges also require all 
seniors preparing to teach to 
take the examinations. 

Leaflets indicating school 
systems and state departments 
of education which use the 
examination results are dis- 
tributed to colleges by ETS. 

On each full day of testing, 
prospective teaehers may take 
the Common Examinations, 
which measure the profess- 
ional preparation and general 
cultural background of teach- 
ers, and one of 13 Teaching 
Area Examinations which 
measure mastery of the sub- 
ject they expect to teach. 

Prospective teachers should 
contact the school systems in 



which they seek employment, 
or their colleges, for speeifie 
advice on which examinations 
to take and on which dates 
they should be taken. 

A Bulletin of Information 
containing a list of test cen- 
ters, and information about 
the examinations, as well as 
a Registration Form, may be 
obtained from college place- 
ment officers, school person- 
nel departments, or directly 
from National Teacher Exam- 
inations, Box 911, Education- 
al Testing Service, Princeton, 
New Jersey 08540 



Tomorrow! 
THE VICTORS (3-0) 

vs. 

Claremont-Mudd (0-2) 

2:00 P.M. 

Mountclef Field 

Don't Miss It! ! 



Lisa Hobbs Discusses 
Red China at CLC 




> 
i 

s> 
o 
Q 



A lecture and slide illus- 
tration on life inside Bed 
'China was presented at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College on 
Thursday. September 29, by 
Lisa Hobbs, noted domestic 
reporter and foreign corres- 
pondent. The lecture was 
sponsored by the college is 
the first installment of the 
1966-67 Evening Lecture Scr- 
ies. 

With her background as 
foreign correspondent in En- 
rope and Asia, Lisa Hobbs. 
now on the staff of the San 
Francisco Examiner, was the 
first staff reporter of a United 
States newspaper to enter 
communist China in almost 
ten years. 

French Club On 

Campus Sports 
Varied Program 

Well, it s thai time <>l year 
again, time lor the intelligent, 
hard-working CLC student to 
put his brain in high gear. 
.Study times often bring a- 
bont unexpected pressures but 
the enlightened student will 
find the French Club a wel- 
come release. 

This year le Circle Franeais 
will be more sensational than 
ever, "Many new and exciting 
projects will be offered to our 
members", Sally Shulmistras 
newly elected president ex- 
claimed. Such outings as Hol- 
lywood movie trips, dinner 
engagements at the finest 
French restaraiints. cook-outs, 
parties and more inn are all 
planned for the tense, bound- 
Iip, French clubber. 

Sally modestly gives thanks 
to her outstanding cabinet. 
This year they are Mark Law- 
son, vice president; Ann Berg- 
strom, treasurer, and Char- 
lotte Combs, secretary. 

Le Circle Franeais has a 
new co-sponsor this year in 
the person of Miss Jo Ann 
Prouty. 

Next week le Circle Fran- 
eais gets into full swing with 
an exciting pictorial tour of 
the European continent. The 
guides for the expedition will 
be Sally Shnlmistras and Nan- 
cy Pollack, who, last summer, 
visited Europe's great cities. 
For those students interested 
in going to the continent the 
easy way, a special chartered 
"carpet" will be waiting in 
front of the Little Theater at 
7:30, Wednesday, October 12, 
to wisk you away on a mem- 
orable tour. Allons-y. A bien- 
tot. 



In the snmmer of 1965 Lisa 
Hobbs concluded a memor- 
able feat in journalism and 
a dangerous adventure— a 
4,000 mile tour of forbidden 
Red China. From the moment 
she walked across the Lo We- 
Shnmehun bridge into anoth- 
er world, until ner rccrossing 
of that bridge into the safety 
of Hong Kong, she had op- 
portunity to record what she 
saw and heard and experien- 
ced. This journey of 21 tense 
days was an historic first of 
its kind. 

The lives and welfare of 
Americans are influenced to a 
surprising extent by events 
and circumstances within this 
giant nation which has set up 
its own special Chinese wall 
against "American imperial- 
ists." One of the significant 
factors is the fact that China 
contains one-fourth of all the 
worlds population. And it has 
been pointed out that even it 

( 'lima were to lose one-half of 
its presenl population, they 
mid still retain a population 
greater than .ill ol (la- west- 
ern powers combined. As a 
perceptive reporter, L i s a 
Hobbs discusses the- daily 
facts of life in China: food, 
clothing, homes, jobs, religion, 
and crime. She examined com- 
munications in the form of 
newspapers, radio, and tele- 
vision education under the 
present communist Chinese 
system, and propaganda, in 
relation to education, art. lit- 
erature, entertainment, and 
theater. 

Lisa Hobbs. who has been 
a reporter in the United States 
for the past five years, lives in 
San Francisco with her hus- 
band and two children. She 
was educated in Australia, 
Denmark, and the United 
States. Born in Australia, she 
attended the University of 
Melbourne. Her academic de- 
gree was in the field of soc- 
iology. Her work as foreign 
correspondent for various 
newspapers in other parts of 
the world included two years 
in London, including the cov- 
erage of Buckingham Palace. 
and special assignments in 
various areas of Southeast 
Asia. Having lectured previ- 
ously from time to time on 
world affairs, since her return 
from Red China she has been 
called upon for radio and tel- 
evision appearances, and for 
lectures at colleges and uni- 
versities throughout the Unit- 
ed States. 

McGraw-Hill is publisher 
of Lisa Hobbs" forthcoming 
book. "I Saw Red China , 
with publication date now 
scheduled for January, 1967. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Thespians Lay Plans 
For An Active Year 



The newly chartered Dra- 
ma Club of California Luth- 
eran College held its first 
meeting of the new school 
year last September 27, at 
7:00 p.m., in the Little Thea- 
ter. Club president Arlene 
Kaiser, a fifth year student at 
Cal Lutheran and a seasoned 
performer in most every aria 
of theatrical work, served as 
the presiding officer before 
a large turnout of students. 
The Drama Club's proposed 
constitution was approved by 
student council on May 9 and 
was subsequently approved 
by the Board of Regents in 
June. 

During the course of the or- 
ganizational meeting, a nomi- 
nating committee for election 
of officers for the coming 
year was selected. The elec- 
tion was held at last Tues- 
days meeting. The remainder 
of the meeting was given to 
discussion of the activities 
planned for club sponsorship 
during the next three quar- 
ters. 

Dr. Richard Adams, one of 
the club's three advisers, re- 
lated the plans that have been 
laid. As a "kickoff" activity, 
free passes were made avail- 
able to interested Club mem- 
bers for a Friday evening per- 
formance of "Ballad of the 
Sad Cafe," a show that has 
been held over four weeks at 
the Horseshoe Theater in Los 
Angeles. The play stars Bar- 
bara Hudson Powers, a drama 
professor at Cal Lutheran 
and another of the club's ad- 
visers. 

During the year, drama 
club members and interested 
students as well as members 
of the community will listen 
to a series of dramatic read- 
ings, done by Concert Reper- 
tory, a professional group 
formed by members of Equity 
Actors Association under the 
direction of John B. McDon- 
ald, an established actor, di- 
rector, and producer. The 
recitations will be based on 
the literature of well known 
authors and playwrights inclu- 
ding William Saroyan, Steve 
Allen, and James Thurber, as 
well as situations of our her- 
itage such as the Civil War 
and American Labor Strikes. 



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CONEJO VILLAGE 
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There will be no admission 
charge for students with ID 
cards. 

Also on the slate is the 
showing of recent motion pic- 
tures in cinemascope and col- 
or, produced by Robert B. 
Radnitz for the entire family 
and particularly for children. 
Mr. Radnitz's credits include 
"Dog of Flanders", "Misty", 
and "Island of the Blue Dol- 
phins". His films have been 
said to consistently show a 
positive approach to life and 
now problems may be over- 
come by courage and perser- 
verance. "Island of the Blue 

Dolphins" has won numerous 
children's theater and litera- 
ture awards during the past 
several months. 

Rounding out the year's 
program as it stands at the 
present time will be the an- 
nual Drama Club Banquet, 
scheduled for the sixth of 



May at Los Robles Inn. 

Membership in the Drama 
Club is open to all interested 
students of California Luther- 
an College. Meetings are held 
at 7:00, Tuesday evenings in 
the Little Theater. 

State Program 
Offers Loans 
To $1 # 000 Yearly 

Invitations to participate in 
the new State Guaranteed 
Loan Program have been sent 
this week to the principal of- 
fice of every bank, credit un- 
ion, and savings and loan as- 
sociation in the state by the 
Scholarship and Loan Com- 
mission. In this new student 
assistance program, the Com- 
mission will guarantee loans 
to full-time college students 
made by participating finan- 
cial institutions on California. 
Loans of up to $1,000 a year 
will be available to students 
whose families have an an- 
nual income of less than $15,- 
000 as defined in Federal reg- 
ulations. The six per cent in- 



terest rate, while the student 
is. enrolled in college, will be 
paid by the federal govern- 
ment and student borrower 
will pay three per cent inter- 
est after college and during 
the five to ten year repayment 
period. 

Applications for guaran- 
tee loans will be mailed to the 
financial aid office of every 
California college in the first 
week of October. Students in- 
erested in securing loans 
should contact the financial 
aid officer at their college af- 
ter the first of October to se- 
cure an application. Applica- 
tions will not be available at 
banks, credit unions, or sav- 
ings and loan associations. 

Arthur Marmaduke, Execu- 
tive Director of the State 
Scholarship and Loan Com- 
mission, estimated that ap- 
proximately 8,000 loans total- 
ing six and a half million dol- 
lars will be guaranteed by the 
Commission. Although the 
money market is very tight, 
it appears that many banks 
and credit unions will make 
loans to college students. 



Annual League 

Day Tomorrow 

Robert L. Losser, assistant 
director of admission, has an- 
nounced that the first Annual 
League Day for senior high 
youth has been scheduled at 
California Lutheran College, 
Thousand Oaks, on Saturday, 
October H. 

Registration will be held 
from 9:00 to 10:00 a.m. in 
the college union building 
along with a coffee and social 
hour. At 10:00 a.m. the stu- 
dents will be extended greet- 
ings by the faculty, student 
body members and adminis- 
tration, after which time cam- 
pus tours will be conducted 
by CLC students. 

At 2:00 p.m. the leaguers 

will attend the California Lu- 
theran College Claremont - 
Mudd football game before 
departing for home. 

Approximately 500 youth 
from Orange, Los Angeles, 
Ventura, and Santa Barbara 
counties are expected to at- 
tend the League Day. 




Need somebody to help you 
carry your books? 



Open a Bank of America Tenplan 
checking account. It offers top 
protection for your money. Helps 
you keep track of your funds. And 
automatically gives you a receipt 
for paid bills. Tenplan checks are 
personalized — and for college 
students, cost just 150 each with 
no other charge regardless of 
the size of balance. 



Ask the student advisor at 
your nearest Bank of America 
branch about the many ways 
Bank of America can help you 
with your money matters. And 
pick up a free college kit that 
will answer your questions 
about Tenplan accounts and 
many other useful services. 

Bank of America 

aiNDKii h.iii »Mai«IN0t JLltOCUTIOM • "i I"' UIMtlll iklUkl 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 




The Associated Women Students of California Lutheran College 
held their annual fete for the Installation of Officers and Dorm Presi- 
dents in the Gym-Auditorium on October 22, 1966. Back row left to 
right are: Jonelle Falde, Treasurer; Karen Ruud, Religious Chairman; 
Dorothy Hall, Dean of Women; Merrily Forward, Vice President; and 
Leslie Jones, Secretary. Bottom Row: Joanne Satrum, AWS President; 
Kathie Ditchey, Alpha Dorm President; Arlene Kaiser, McAffee Dorm 
President; and Myra Jo Myhre, Beta Dorm President. 




FOR THE FUN OF IT... 

Be King-of-the-Hill. The two of you at the top of the hill... the 
rest of the world down below. A day to be casual, with style. 
Men who know how to be magnificently casual wear 
Cambridge Classics by Cactus Casuals. Slacks of pure 
classic Ivy styling sparked by crisp, virile, elegant colors. 
Cactus Press' d so they Never Need Pressing. 
Cambridge Classics— handsome, durable, wrinkle-resistant 
fabric blends. Usually [surprisingly] under Ten Dollars. 
You can afford three at a time. Write for store nearest you. 




tl t«uirij£ 



Cambridge classics 

CACTUS CASUALS 

B0X-J468. SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO. CALIF 



State Offers 



Fellowships To 
Grad Students 

With the opening of compe- 
tition for the new State Gra- 
duate Fellowships, the State 
Scholarship and Loan Com- 
mission announces another 
important development in stu- 
dent financial assistance and 
the encouragement of college 
teaching as a career. 

Authorized by the Legis- 
lature in 1965 as a further im- 
plementation of the Master 
Plan for Higher Education, 
the new one-year fellowships 
for tuition and fees at Califor- 
nia graduate schools are de- 
signed to help encourage col- 
lege students to attend gra- 
duate school in the academic 
disciplines which produce col- 
lege faculty. Modeled in 
many ways after the success- 
ful Woodrow Wilson National 
Fellowship Program, the State 
Fellowship Program will help 
students get a start in gradu- 
ate school and assumes that 
after one year of graduate 
education they will be eligible 
for other fellowships, research 
assistanships, or teaching as- 
sistanships. 

Approximately 400 fellow- 
ships will be available for 
1967-68 and are tenable for 
graduate work in the sciences, 
social sciences, humanities, 
the arts, mathematics, engi- 
neering, business, education 
and others which may 
Tbe determined by the Com- 
mission. Professional degrees 
in law, medicine, dentistry, 
veterinary medicine, pharma- 
cy, and similar programs are 
excluded. 

Applications will be dis- 
tributed to every California 
college in early October. Ap- 
plications must be filed with 
the Scholarship and Loan 
Commission by January 16. 
1967. Fellowship applicants 
will be required to take the 
Aptitude Test of the Gradu- 
ate Record Examination in 
October, November, or De- 
cember. Arrangements for 
this test may be made through 
the student's college or the 
Educational Testing Service 
in Berkeley. 



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497-1222 

ORDERS TO GO 

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TASTEE DELITE DRINKS 




Would you believe — married???- Judy Graham and Jack Ander- 
son are pictured in the Marriage Booth of last year's Sadie Hawkins 
fete. This year's version, to be held the twenty second of this month, 
is sure to be even more successful than last year's. 

Sadie Theme - "Hillbilly Haven' 7 

Tis that time of year for all of you gals to catch your fav- 
orite feller and take him to the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance, 
which is sponsored by the Associated Women students of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College. 

The girl-ask-boy event will be held in the gym on Satur- 
day, October 22, from 8:30 to 12:00 p.m. The Admission price 
will be $2.00 per couple which includes a hayride as a portion 
of the evening's festivities. 

Traditionally, the affair will have a kissing booth, a mar- 
riage booth, and a picture booth. Refreshments will be served. 
This year's theme is "Hillbilly Haven'', so be sure and wear 
your hillbilly clothes and you all come — ya hear? 

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 





m%M 






v ^6'6 TH£ OMLY APMIMl£T£ATOfc WE NB BJER HAD WHO 
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Phoni 495-2129 



i Thousand Oaks. California 

* Flowers for every occassion * 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Arlene Kaiser Returns From 
'Land Of Enchantment' 



by Dorothea Kelley 

Old Mexico — a land of 
scorching desert, cosmopoli- 
tan cities, and majestic moun- 
tains—all etched with sharp 
precision against a backdrop 
of a sky afire with blazing 
crimson and gold. "The Land 
of Enchantment"— and so it 
became to CLC student, Ar- 
lene Kaiser, who has just re- 
cently concluded "a summer 
to remember." 




Arlene, CLC's Best Actress 1966 



Arlene, a senior, spent most 
of the summer in Guadalajara. 
With unrestrained exuberance 
she admits, "I just fell in love 
with it all— the people, the 
music, the customs— every- 
thing! When I got there I was 
bursting with curiosity. Every 
little bit was so fascinating." 

Always attracted to tin- 
Mexican people and confront- 
ed with the language problem 
in Spanish, Arlene decided to 
"hit that ol" nail on the head, 
so to speak." She took courses 
of study in Spanish, and the 
Geography of Mexico, and 
enriched her personal experi- 
ence greatly. 

"It really broadened my 
outlook. I found that there's 
more than my little circle ol 
CLC or the United States- 
I learned to accept people 
without measuring them up to 
our standards. Most import- 
antly, I realized how little I 
am in this big. wide, wonder- 
ful world." 

Caught up in a whirlwind 
of discovery, exploring, and 
socializing, she still managed 
to interpret what she saw. 
"At first the main things I 
expected to find were mari- 
acnes and bullfights. Instead, 



I found fountains, and flow- 
ers, palaces, elaborate theatres 
and central plazas. Beauty 
was everywhere. Where there 
was dirt the people themselves 
made it beautiful by their per- 
sonalities and their warmth. 

Fascinated with Mexican 
customs, Arlene found the 
people to be "very proud". 
They are proud of their tra- 
ditions and enforce their con- 
victions. Women wouldn't 
think of wearing capris down- 
town. It's the men who wear 
the pants! Dates are always 
chaperoned and the men are 
s-o-o-o considerate ami polite. 
It was so wonderful— I felt so 
ladyish!" 

An unforgetable experience 
was the night she was seren- 
aded. "At two in the morning 
this trumpet blows. I thought 
it was G a Oriel! And there, be- 
low the balcony was the mar- 
iaehe band and the whole bit 
—it was beautiful! The next 
morning we got flowers. This 
consideration of the female 
extends also to family mem- 
bers. Family unity is tremen- 
dous." 

In recounting her experi- 
ences she still laughs about 
her masquerade as a Mexican 



peasant. She decided to do 
the whole bit— and make up 
job to appear haggard ana 
tired, hanging hair, peasant 
dress and naraches, and the 
inevitable satchel. She com- 
pleted her attire with a gold 
wedding band and then 
boarded a downtown bus. She 
went all over Guadalajara 
gloating over her successful 
charade and thoroughly en- 
joying it. "1 left the bus with 
the customary 'Gratias'. The 
busdriver very cordially an- 
swered, De nada, senorita' — 
I was crushed! After all my 
efforts I didn't pass it. But, it 
was a real adventure,'' 

During her stay, Arlene 
visited in a n y fascinating 
points of interest. She travel- 



ed to Urapan and saw a 
church that had been engulf- 
ed in lava from the volcano 
Paricutin; visited Guanjauto, 
located in a ravine in the 
heart of the mountain ranges; 
saw the catacombs in the 
Panteon, and the mummies 
that don't deteriorate because 
of the dryness of the air; ex- 
plored Puerto Vallarta, a 
little ocean village that can 
be reached only by plane, and 
which was the setting for 
"The Night of the Iguana"; 
and toured Mexico City 
where the Floating Gardens 
of Xochimilco and the folk- 
lorico ballet completely fas- 
cinated her. 

Continued to page 8 



Cal Lutheran 'Dollies' 
See Latest Fashions 



Pike On Campus 



What' Is 
The Question, 

Anyway? 



by Bruce Riley 
Feature Editor 

The "Right Reverend" James 
Albert Pike addressed the top- 
ic of "Therapeutic Abortion" 
Monday evening last before a 
capacity crowd in the CLC 
gym-auditorium. The touchy- 
topic, not necessarily brought 
alive by the candor and toe 
treading of the re-tired Bish- 
op, seems to be the bantling 
child of the spare time of a 
vocal group of community so- 
cialites. "Hail" ( Human Abor- 
tion Information and Legisla- 
tion) is the group's formal 
title. But from the tone of 
forced laughter pealing from 
their numner in response to 
the speakers "jokes'" and 
"barbs ', their name could well 
have been sub - titled, the 
"My, Aren't We Wonderful To 
Be Doing Such Good Things 
Association of Thousand 
Oaks." Which raises the ques- 
tion: Just what is the point of 
the argument? 

The Issue 

The idea of therapeutic 
abortion has long been the 
subject of discussion in these 
United States, mores and mor- 
als, church and society, "we" 
groups and "us" groups, "they" 
groups and "them" groups all 
entering the tag-team battle 
to pro-claim their views pro 
ana eon. The issue at present 




The annual AWS sponsored 
Fashion Show, attended by 
some 300 college coeds, was 
held last Sunday afternoon in 
the college Gym-auditorium. 
The latest in fall fashions, 
ranging from the most infor- 
mal and casual to tin- sophis- 
ticated cocktail dresses and 
evening gowns, were supplied 
by Calamities Fashions, Thou- 
sand Oaks, and wcii- donned 
by a pert group of Kingsman 
coeds. 

Entertainment for the after- 
noon was provided first by 
Arlene Kaiser who performed 
a Louis Armstrong interpreta- 
tion of Hello Dolly", which 
happened to be the theme for 
this year's Fashion Show. In- 
termission entertainment was 
provided by the Kingsmen 
quartet, made up of Ernie 
Fosse. Wayne Fabert, Carl 
Andersen, and Craig Gciger. 



The Quartet's abreviated eon- 
cert included such favorites as 
"Alabama Jubilee-" and "Loch 
Lomond." 

Models for the afternoon 
were Astri Johnscn, Kathy 
Lunching, Candy Maitlaml, 
Frieda Fredericks, Karen Son- 
tag, Jeanne Belgum, Michelle 

iett, Judy Wacker, and Su- 

Sl"( Kriz. Coeds of Cal I .iifh- 

eran were shown the- present- 
ly popular pants-suit, tradi- 
tional dress suits, formal and 
informal dresses and skirts, 
formals and evening gowns. 
Coordinator for the Fashion 
Show was Fonda Law son. 
Carolyn Larson served as em- 
ce lor the afternoon's fashion 
parade. 

Other committee chairman 
included Karen Jensen, decor- 
ations; Bonita Bone, publicity; 
and Jo Mollis, fashion show 
arrangements. 



Bishop Pike with Father Graves before lecture 



centers around the arraign- 
ment of a handful of Bay- 
Area doctors who allegedly- 
performed abortions which 
are presently forbidden by 
state law. This incident 
brought the issue "home", to 
paraphrase Pike. Public senti- 
ment was on the upswing 
and a revived group of mili- 
tants once again bit into the 
legislative arm of the law in 
an effort to pass a bill to legal- 
ize "Therapeutic" Abortions. 
Generally this term is applied 
to abortions employed in the 
case of conception resulting 
from rape and incest, birtn 
defects resulting from disease 
or trauma, and pregnancy 
which endangers the health of 
the mother. 

But let's face it. We as stu- 
dents, and I suspect many of 
our community "leaders", 
didn't go to listen to a general 
discussion of abortion — al- 
though any such juicy topic- 
is bound to gather an audi- 
ence—we went to hear a 
three time accused, twice 
tried, and twice acquitted 



heretic state his views on a 
topic just as juicy as his per- 
son. And, as if this weren't 
enough of a black mark on 
our communal intentions we 
(ah, come on, admit it! ) went 
in hopes of confirming our 
suspicions, and secretly hop- 
ing he'd make one of his fam- 
ous remarks in the tone of 
"Christian Candor" which we 
could forever carry around in 
our memories as something 
we heard Bishop Pike say 
"with our own ears." 

Good Speech? 

The "Bishop" ( and his title, 
in the light of present eccle- 
siastical litigation proceeding 
in his direction, must be put 
in quotes — especially here on 
a "Christian" (sic) campus) 
took license with most ot the 
rules of good speech making 
when he stepped aside of the 
podium, moved the mike 
away from his mouth, laughed 
subtly at his own wit, and 
loosely discussed his "subject" 
for the evening. He seemed 
almost completely oblivious to 




Kingsmen say "Hello Dolly" at Big and Little Sister's Tea. 



the diversity of groups repre- 
sented in his audience by his 
numerous reference to what 
might have been to some, ol>- 
scure incidences and people. 
His general remarks, as well 
as his specifics, ranged from 
ill-timed name dropping and 
references to obscurely iden- 
tified incidences to a general 
levity about and mocking con- 



tempt for the Roman Catholic- 
Church and several of her 
bishops, etc., etc., etc. (This 
really isn't too bad though. 
Pike never was too much on 
eccumenism ... he really isn't 
too much on the church, ei- 
ther. But then again this still 
remains to be proved, doesn't 
it ... ) 

Continued to page 5 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Pacfi 5 



Frosh Initiation Program 
Hailed A Smashing Success 

by Roger Smith 

This year's frosh initiation Friday night's dress dinner 
was a smashing success. The was a laughable event for 
festivities officially began both frosh and upperclass- 
Wednesday evening after men, but the big event of the 
Vespers, with an address by day was Kangaroo Court. As 
sophomore class president the frosh entered, their shoes 
Tim Kuehnel. Following that, were removed, and spotlights 
the various problems involv- flashed about- as they were 
ing buttoning were presented being seated. To improve 
by upperclassmen and "volun- their behavior in court, many 
leers' from the audience. f the frosh men' were treat- 
Following the meeting any e d to refreshing showers. And 
casual observer would have 
thought that the entire Fresh- 
man class was made up of 
escapees from the local mental 
institution. 

The more fortunate frosh 
were able to reach the rela- 



of course, everyone knows 
that after A-B-C comes L-C. 
Right? The frosh guys who 
didn't were subjected to one 
of the many sadistic and bar- 
baric punishments devised by 
jive security of their rooms this institution of true justice 

by 10:00, only to sit around /c ,, T ' 

^ {hjQ. note: In previous years, 



nervously anticipating 
"something" which was to 
happen around midnight. The 
"something" turned out to be 
a mandatory gathering of all 
male frosh in the parking lot 
surrounding Mountclef Inn. 
There, a program of calesth- 
entics was forcefully encour- 
aged. During exercises, all 
frosh were thoroughly coated 
with shaving cream. 

Looking like a herd of ab- 
ominable snowmen, the frosh 
then skipped off to see the 
girls, who had assembled in 
the foyers of Alpha and Beta 
Halls. For the enjoyment of 
this audience, the herd' per- 
formed numerous stunts (un- 
der duress). These activities 
were halted when some of the 
more reactionary frosh led 
their peers in an exodus to- 
ward parts unknown. 

All frosh carried security 



there has been some discus- 
sion as to whether or not the 
K-court juries were fair. How- 
ever, there was no question 
this year, as an entirely im- 
partial computer was employ- 
ed for decisions— they say.) 

On Saturday, frosh display- 
ed their artistic talent by 
painting the CLC rocks. Next, 
beanied Kingsmen showed 
outstanding school spirit at 
the La Verne game. Super-in- 
telligent (would you believe 
super-intimidated?) frosh had 
learned all the songs and yells 
and spirit was really boosted 
by their vociferous presence. 

Climax of initiation was the 
de-beaning ceremony Satur- 
day evening. As you tossed 
your beanie into the air and 

blankets on Thursday; ^hese ye,,ed Hail Kingsmen," you 

were also used to sit on dur- felt that all the trials of the 

ing dinner, since chairs and previous few days were made 

tables were unavailable to to seem insignificant by the 

freshmen. Neophyte Kings- nri j a „„j . 

men also discovered that eSt- P -™1 ^ Jf"? s , tatus 

ing with a toothbrush is not whlch V 011 had f,na,, y achiev- 

one of the easiest tasks in the e< *- Full-fledged Kingsmen, at 

world. last! 



#"*., 



ORTIN6 GOODS 



YOUR TRUST IS OUR AIM 




HOWARD -HOWIE" WILLIS 



49SOS05 

1742 Moon** Rotd 
Thoutand Oaka, Calif. 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
MELODY THEATRE 

THE SINGING NUN 

AND 

A PATCH OF BLUE 

COMING NEXT 
WEDNESDAY 

ALVAREZ KELLY 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
FOX C0NEJ0 THEATRE 

LADY "L" 

AND 

TROUBLE WITH 
ANGELS 



COMING NEXT 
WEDNESDAY 

WILD ANGELS 

AND 

GIRL GETTERS 



Bishop Pike 
Continued from page 4 

Pike's address was poorly 
introduced as a speech, even 
"lecture" was out of place. 
Loosely it might be termed a 
discussion, and in that case 
disorganized would neatly suf- 
fice as a descriptive adjective. 
Disorganized, that is, if his 
implied intentions were true. 
And, here's where I raise the 
question. 

Bishop's Attitude 

For all practical purposes 
the topic was Therapeutic 
Abortion. In the same vein 
the tone was James A. Pike. 
The argument was I'm afraid 
the same. Pike's constant 
mocking voice shoved crudely 
placed barbs into the tradi- 
tion and philosophy of Cath- 
olicism. His constant refer- 
ence to bishops of "ill" repute 
and their creation of "power 
blocks" of votes, as well as 
his general attitude toward 
the church seems to indicate 
that the good gentleman is 
not so much of a gentleman. 
It seemed, rather, to under- 
score an obvious battle that 
Pike is waging not only 
against Thomistic Aristoteli- 
anism and Roman orthodoxy, 
but the whole church as well. 
We, the audience, simply 
witnessed one seige of a very 
drawn out war. Although 
there was a presentation of 
the moral side of the argu- 
ment, the theological facet, 
and a smattering of the socio- 
philosophical view — all of 
which could have been made 
the main points of his "speech' 
— Pike made constant refer- 
ence to the idea of "Freedom" 
*and its infringement under 
the present code. The idea 
that a Human life was in- 
volved entered the discussion 
in a few places, but neither 
was it given the dominant 
position. 

Such Conceptions 

Any one who has ever con- 
ceived (catchy word isn't it?) 
of the notion of addressing a 
group of individuals has run 
into the notion that the most 
important points are reserved 
for the end of the argument. 
And in reviewing a tape of 
Mr. Pike's statements, those 
remarks which were given the 
most emphasis had little or 
nothing to do with the real 
issues, i.e., the saving of a hu- 
man life, the preserving of the 
mental health of a human 
being, the avertance of a hid- 
iously deformed infant who 
would eventually die an ugly 
death or suffer psychological 
trauma resulting from his dis- 
figurement, and the shame 
brought on by the fact that an 
individual was the product of 
criminal rape or the innocent 
by-product of an insestuous 
affair. On the contrary, Mr. 
Pike's most vehement remarks 
came resounding from the 
sneakers, not in opposition to 
the natural law theory or any 
of those mentioned above. 
They came in the form of a 
frustrated cry for freedom 
from public view, freedom to 
carry on one's own life with 
out being subjected to legisla- 
tive control, freedom from 
having someone other than 

Continued to page 8 



ElttErtammfllt 




Danny Cox 



World Traveling Performers 
Open At The Ice House 

Danny Cox has opened a 
five week stand at Pasadena's 
Ice House on a star studded 
bill including RCA Victor re- 
cording artist, flamenco gui- 
tarist Peter Evans and the 
charm of islander Tony St. 
Thomas and his calypso/ folk 
melodies and captivating and 
witty personality. 

Danny Cox is straight from 
TV and a concert hall tour 
which netted him a standing 
ovation at Carnegie Hall and 
a stint on the Danny Kaye 
show. Danny Cox has a re- 
markable voice and crackling 
humor and his Ice House ap- 
pearance promises to be a big 
one. 

Peter Evans will satisfy the 
most demanding flamenco of- 
ficianados and all lovers of 
good music with crystal clear 
notes, clean style and com- 
plete professionalism. Peter 
studied for a number of years 
in Spain and his travels and 
eight hours a day of rehear- 
sal have paid off handsomely 
for him and his fortunate au- 
diences. Peter Evans just re- 
turned from a concert tour in 
France. 

Tony St. Thomas is a uni- 
que performer. From the Vir 
gin Islands, he was consider- 
ed to be the foremost enter 
tainer in his field of Calypso 
and Folk ballads there ana in 
Puerto Rico. Young and hand- 
some, he had a large follow- 
ing in television, nightclubs 
and concerts. Tony looks like 
a sure winner for the Ice 
House and a new and start- 
ling entertainment discovery 

Around 




in stateside entertainment. 
Once again— remember you 
saw him first at The Ice 
House. 

Also, beginning October 11 
and running through the 16th 
at the Ice House, Glendale, 
The Deep Six, a well known 
and talented folk-rock group, 
will return by popular de- 
mand. Their new album fol- 
lowing the hit single "Rising 
Sun" is entitled The Deep 
Six (DLP 3753). 



Campus 



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8 

"Luther League Day" on campus 

Cross Country vs. BIOLA away 

JV Football vs. Santa Barbara - 11:30 - Mountclef 
Field 

Varsity Football vs. Claremont-Mudd - 2:00 p.m. 
Mountclef Field 

AWS Talent Show-8:00-Gym- Auditorium 
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 9 

Lecture sponsored by the Christian Science Church 
—3:00 Gym- Auditorium 

Dinner for Dean's List Honor Students— Home of 
Dr. Bernard Hillila— 6:00 p.m. 

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14 

JV Football vs. San Fernando Valley State College 
-3:00 p.m. 

Dance sponsored by the Sophomore Class— Gym— 
8:00 p.m. 

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15 
Football at Colorado College 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16 

Pop Concert-sponsored and produced by the CLC 
Music Department - 3:00 - College Union Build- 
ing Patio 

MONDAY, OCTOBER 17 

Currier & Ives Art Exhibit in College Union Bldg. 
- through October 29 

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18 

Vija Verra-Modern Dance Program-8:15 p.m.- 
Gym-Auditorium 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




sports 



Kingsmen Gridders Find Revenge 
Bounce UCR Bulldogs 33 24 



California Lutheran aveng- 
ed last year's only loss and 
took a big step towards nat- 
ional honors ;is they rolled 
over a tough University of 
Redlands crew 33-24. The of- 
fense showed great poise in 
grinding out 461 yards and 22 
first downs, while the defense 
managed to hold off the Bull- 
dogs until late in the final 
period. 

The Kingsmen started to 
drive the very first time they 
had the ball. Cal Lu took the 
kick-off at the 16 and moved 
to the Redlands 31, where 
John Blakemore had a pass 
intercepted in the end zone. 
Taking over at their 20, the 
Bulldogs pushed to the Kings- 
men 27, but Stan Scheiber 
picked off QB John Hoak's 
pass at the 13. 

C a 1 Lutheran couldn't 
move the ball though, and the 
Bulldogs started a drive from 
their own 21. Redlands roared 
79 yards in 11 plays, with 
Hoak finding end Bill Hopv- 
er for nine yards and a touch- 
down. Larry Moss' kick was 
good and Redlands led 7-0. 

The Kingsmen proved their 
mettle by coming back after 
the kick-off to score. John 
Leubtow provided the spark- 
by racing down the sidelines 
on the first play from scrim- 
mage for 61 yards and a first 
down at the Bulldog 15. John 
Blakemore carried to the sev- 
en but Cal Lu was found 
guilty of holding on the next 
play, moving the ball back to 
the 18, from where Blake- 
more hit Mike McLean for a 
TD. Blakemore also found 
Luebtow with a conversion 



pass, giving the Kingsmen an 
8-7 lead. 

Late in the period the Bull- 
dogs again drove deep into 
CLC territory, as HoaK and 
Larry Nelson combined for 
44 yards and a first down at 
the 15. Here the Kingsmen 
defense held out, so Redlands 
Moss booted a 23-yard field 
goal to give Redlands a 10-8 
edge. 

The Kingsmen promptly 
went back into the lead, tak- 
ing the kick-off and drove 63 
yards in six plays for the TD. 
Dave Regalado finished the 
march by taking a Blakemore 
pass to the one and then bull- 
ing over for six points. Blake- 
more passed to Cary Loyd for 
the PAT, extending the score 
to 16-10 at halftime. 

Neither team could go any- 
where early in the second 
half, and Redlands was forc- 
ed into punt formation at 
their own 25. However, the 
center'st snap sailed over 
punter Don Ford's head into 
the end /one, where Ted Ma- 
sters downed him for a safety. 

Ford punted to the CLC 42 

on the ensuing free kick, but 
Roy Evans returned the ball 
to the Bulldog 26. Passes from 
Blakemore to McLean and 
Scheiber put the ball at the 
three, from where Regalado 
again crashed over for the 
score. John Roseth's kick 
made the score CLC 25, Red- 
lauds 10. 

Redlands again was forced 
to punt following the kick-off 
and the Kingsmen took over 
at their own 16. They prompt- 
ly went 84 yards in 12 tries, 



I ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■■■■ IB IB B fl B B B B B B B 



UNIVERSITY OF REDLANDS 



B 
B 




CLC 


U R 


FIRST DOWNS 


22 


18 


B 


TOTAL CARRIES 


48 


36 


B 


YARDS GAINED RUSHING 


309 


155 


B 


YARDS LOST RUSHING 


8 


32 


B 


NET RUSHING 


301 


123 


■ 

■ 


PASSES ATTEMPTED 


24 


29 


PASSES COMPLETED 


14 


16 


B 


YARDS PASSING 


160 


237 


B 


PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED 


3 


3 


B 


TOTAL PLAYS 


72 


65 


B 


TOTAL NET YARDS 


461 


360 


B 


FUMBLES LOST 





1 


B 


NUMBER OF PUNTS 


2 


3 


B 


PUNTING AVERAGE 


38.0 


42.0 


B 


YARDS PENALIZED 


36 


34 


■ 
■ 


SCORE BY QUARTERS 




U R -0 10 


14-24 




C LC-0 16 9 


8-33 




■ 


(Att): 1800 




■ 







with Luebtow hitting in from 
the one for the final TD. 
Blakemore scooted over for 
the conversion to raise the 
count to 33-10. 

Redlands wasn't dead yet. 
however, for they took the 
kick-off at their 38 and drove 
to score in seven plays, with 
Hoak skirting left end for a 
14-yard TD. The PAT run 
failed. 

The game score remained 
the same until there was just 
about a minute left in the 
game, when R. T. Howell s 
pass was intercepted and re- 
turned to the CLC 33. On the 
last offensive play of the 
game, Hoak found Don Ford 
tor a 33-yard TD aerial 
bomb. He then ran over the 
conversion, making the final 
total 33-24. 

Statistically, both teams ran 
up large offensive totals, pro- 
ving that either team can and 
will score from any place on 
the field. Individually, Bull- 
dogs John Hoak and Gary 
Krueger were the workhorses 
for the evening. Hoak com- 
pleted 16 of 29 passes for 237 
yards and Krueger caried 24 
times for 100 yards. Hoak's 
favorite target was Larry Nel- t 
son, who gathered in seven 
passes gooa for 127 yards. 

Cal Lutheran's dynamic 
duo of Dave Regalado and 
John Luebtow again provided 
the knockout punch against 
the Bulldogs, rushing for 76 
and 82 yards, respectively. 
QB John Blakemore hit on 10 
of 16 tosses for 138 yards. 
Mike McLean and Jim Quir- 
ing each grabbed four throws. 
McLean gaining 34 yards and 
Quiring 49. 

JV Squad Ties 
Cuesta JC 

Cal Lutheran's JV's opened 
their season on a hopeful note. 
tying Cuesta Junior College, 
20-20 in Paso Robles on Sept. 
24. The game, though marred 
by penalties, showed coach 
Ccorge Engdahl that his 
squad has some Hue potential. 

( uesta scored first, but the 
junior Kingsmen fought back 
to take a 14-6 lead at the halt. 

After a scoreless third per- 
iod. Cuesta regained the had 
on two cheap scores. The) 
converted an interception of 
a Fulenwider aerial into one 
TD. and the other came fol- 
lowing a Mike Rodriquez 
fumble inside the ten-yard 
line. 

With just four minutes left 
in the game, the Kingsmen 1 
tied things up as Sehomincr 
burst off-tackle for his second 
score of the evening. With a 
chance to win the game, Ful- 
enwidcr's PAT pass slithered 
off Schomnu rs hands. 




Backfield of the week (would you believe the year?) -Cal Lutheran 
entire senior backfield was honored with Back of the Week honors for 
their outstanding work against the University of Redlands last Satur- 
day night. The four workhorses (from left) John Blakemore, Mike Mc- 
Lean, Dave Regalado and John Luebtow, accounted for 382 of CLC's 

456 yards in that game. 

Ub e fftftb Quarter 

What Do Players And 
Coaches Really Mean? 

by Gerald Price 
ECHO Sports Editor 

With football season about one-third gone, let's talk about 
what the- team and the coaches really mean when they make 
statements during the season: 

Any team, even Cal Tech, can beat us on any given day. " 
( Yea, if we stay up all night and then show up at the Rose 
Howl at 10:30 for an 8:00 game. ) 

"We'll have a good year if nobody gets hurt. We've got a 
lack of depth." ( Right now the training room looks like Blair 
Hospital. Our starting quarterback is the waterboy. And even 
he's hurt. He pulled a muscle carrying towels to the bench.) 

"We look for our opponent to exhibit a strong running 
game. - ' (Who wouldn't, with King Kong and Guargantua in 
the backfield.) 

"I feel that we can win six games this fall." ( But the alum- 
ni association wants a perfect season.) 

Our squad has a good grasp of fundamentals." (They've 
figured out what a football is. ) 

"Our starting lineup is made up of 11 lettermen." (They 
all played on the punting and punt receiving teams last year. ) 

. . . Cal Lutheran's weak point seems to be its punting. 
Through the first two games, the punting average was a poor 
31.5 .". . Congrats to the cheerleaders, songleaders. and all 
the members of the Pep Commission for the great job they've 
been doing, especially with their cut-down budget . . . Also 
a special note to Larry Laine re his little talk at the Initiation 
Pep Rally: It seems that you've expressed the real reason be- 
hind school spirit. Let's hope that all the Freshmen (and man) 
other students, too, take your message to heart . . . Can any- 
mdy think of an easier nickname for the |Y"s than the "Kings- 
nen IV's " or the "Junior Kingsmen"? I'll make a contest out 



UK 



of this and the first prize will be two tickets to the first World 
Series between the Yankees and the Mets. 



SCORE BOX 



Sat., Sept. 24 



Sat., Oct. 1 



Valley St 14 

OCCIDENTAL 10 

COLORADO COLL 48 

St. Mary's 

ChicoSt 28 

REDLANDS 24 

LEWIS & CLARK 14 

Portland St 7 

U. SAN FRANCISCO 18 

CLAREMONT-MUDD 8 



LEWIS & CLARK 26 

Whitman 



LA VERNE 


... 7 


U C RIVERSIDE 


46 


POMONA COLL 


32 


CLAREMONT-MUDD 


14 


Colorado Mines 


. .28 


COLORADO COLL 


6 



Azuza-Pacific 55 

CAL TECH 14 



Campus Barber Shop at CLC 

Phones: off-campus 495-31 55; on-campus 495-21 81 ext18 
Hours: Tu-We-Th 12-9 pm; Fr-Sa 8-5 pm; Closed Su-Mo 
cAsfc abouf Stan's ^aix Slaving by SaCvatott oj Studio (tyy 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Kingsmen Seek 

Fourth Win Of 
Season Mariana 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege will attempt to extend 
its winning streak to 4 
straight as they play host to 
Claremont - Mudd tomorrow 
on Mt. Clef Field at 2:00. The 
Stags will be out to revenge 
last year's 35-0 whitewashing 
in Claremont. 

The Cal Lutheran attack 
will be spearheaded by its 
fine pair of senior runninc 
backs, Dave Regalado and 
John Luebtow. Regalado has 
rushed for 266 yards and five 
touchdowns in his first three 
games, while Luebtow s totals 
are 215 yards and one score. 
Complementing the running 
attack will be John Blake- 
mores passing. The senior 
quarterback has hit on 26 of 
55 passes for 356 yards and 
two TDs, while rushing for 
an additional 159 yards and 
two other six-pointers. His fa- 



Comman6 post 




Cal Lutheran's dynamic backfield quartet is here coupled with the 
outstanding offensive unit which is ably making this the "Year of the 
Victors", an almost duplicate performance of last year's show. When 
the final curtain fell in '65 the Kingsmen walked away with small 
college honors in western division NAIA and are about to do the same 
or better this season. 



Kingsmen Down La Verne 
For Nine Game Win Streak 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege extended its winning 



*-- — i^gt caiciiucu iu> winning 

vonte target has been sopho- s kein to nine games, the long- 
more end Jim Ouiring, who est in Southern California, by 
has hauled in eight passes for downing a stubborn La Veme 
176 yards and a TD. eleven 20-14, on John Blake- 

more's last - minute touch- 

The Stags, .who a re 0-2 af- &£ ^^^dk^ 



ter losses to USF (18-8) and 



Scheiber uncovered for the 
conversion, raising the count 
to 14-0 

The second half was a dif- 
ferent matter, however. La 
Verne elected to kick off 
and Cal Lutheran started to 
march upfield, but Lineback- 
er Todd De Mitchell picked 



Pomo;r ( 32-l7), are l^d b ffi^S^alRTS * * *^™ *»■?"£ 
junior QB Robin Jam and f T in fhe first hal and he fie,d and ran * back for 
senior back Carl Heaney. \°L™2 'Z\l L*T SS * ix points. The defense held 



The series between the two 
schools is tied at two apiece, 
as Claremont won in 1962 
(32-14) and in 1964 (28-13), 
while the Kingsmen were vic- 
torious in 1963 by a 32-21 
margin and in 1965. 

Fall Intramural 
Program Begins 

The fall Intramural sched- 
ule, under the co-direction of 
Jack Anderson and Tom Fish- 
er, started last Sunday, Oct. 
2, with a full round of touch 
football games. The Junior 
Class, led by such athletic- 
stars as Steve Nagler, Jerry 
Mays and Steve Jensen, hope 
to claim a record third 
straight championship. The 
other classes, however, are 
doubtful that their luck can 
hold out. 



against the PAT run, leaving 
the count 14-6. 



Leopards coming back and 
nearly decking Cal Lutheran 
the second time around. 

After winning the coin toss, The rest of the period was 

the Kingsmen elected to re- a standoff, but early in the fi- 
ceive the kickoff. Cal Luther- nal quarter Cal Lutheran 



an took the kick and drove to 
the Leopard 31, where a per- 
sonal foul shoved the ball 
back to midfield. The two 
teams then played to a stale- 
mate until a little over mid- 
way through the period, when 
CLC started a drive from 
their own 40. On third down 
at the Kingsmen 45, John 
Blakemore hit Stan Scheiber 
for 17 yards and a first down 
in Leopard territory. Five 
plays later, Dave Regalado 
took a handoff on a third-and- 
one situation and swept wide 
for 19 yards and the score. 
Blakemore's PAT pass failed 



drove to La Verne's 29, where 
the Leopard defense stiffened 
and held the Kingsmen on 
downs. From the 29, the La 
Vernemen scored in just 11 
plays, with Clifton hitting his 
favorite receiver, Gary Gil- 
bert, from 15 yards out. Clif- 
ton also had the range on the 
conversion, with Dick Mann 
making a shoestring catch 
between the goalposts and 
tying the game at 14-all. 

A clipping penalty set the 
ball back to the Cal Lu 13 on 
the kick-off but the Kingsmen 

made up that yardage plus 
quite a bit more by driving 



and the score stood at 6-0. 

Early in the second quarter 87 yards in just 8 plays. On 
La Verne drove to the CLC second and 17 at the 17, Cal 
34, but on fourth down QB Lutheran pulled off a double- 
Mike Clifton was dropped on reverse pitchout which saw 
All information pertaining the 43, setting up the second Blakemore rambling for 34 
to the Men's I-M program will Kingsmen score. After Dave yards and a first down in 
be posted on the bulletin Regalado carried the pigskin Leopard territory. Two plays 

into La Verne territory at the later, Blakemore and Quiring 

44 Jim Quiring worked his hooked up on a 40-yard strike 
way free of the defender and 
Blakemore tossed a TD pass 
to him. Blakemore also found 



board in the foyer of Mount- 
clef Inn. Information about 
soccer, basketball, track, field, 
volleyball and Softball will be 
forthcoming. 




qMRqMc 



'an 



OPEN DAILY 

MON. & FRI. 



FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN 

PARK OAKS SHOPPING CENTER 
1718 MOORPARK ROAD 495-2919 

Featuring . . . ARROW, SAGNER, JOCKEY. 
CATALINA, PEBRLE BEACH, LANCER, LEVI, 
SWANK, KENN1NGTON, HARRIS, SLACKS 

TUXEDO SALES AND RENTALS I'll'l *"" 



which gave the Kingsmen a 
first clown on the nine. An 
offsides call against La Verne 
put the ball on the four, John 
Luebtow and Regalado ear- 
ned a total of three times to 
get the ball to the two-inch 
line, and Blakemore squeezed 
it over. Bob Sjolies kick fail- 
ed. 

A last desperation drive by 
the Leopards was thwarted 
and CLC ran out the clock, 
insuring the Kingsmen, s 
fourth straight victory over 
La Verne. 



Once Obscure Harrier 
Event Becoming Popular 



By Coach Curt Nelson 

On the American scene a sport that is relatively obscure 
is cross-COUntry, yet lew have a longer past. As in most sports 
competition has developed from an utilitarian base. In earlier 
years tew people thought that running and walking were 
sports as their very existence depended on their locomotor 
abilities. As in many human endeavors, however, the spirit of 
competition added flavor to a menial task. Men would com- 
pare times in walking to town for supplies or in moving to 
the high mountain summer pastures. Goals were established 
and tin- desire for excellence created the 'race". From this 
basic ol mobilities sprang all of the forms of vehicular races 
(e.g. horse, sulky, boat and auto races). 

Today cross-eonntry is a common part of interseholastic, 
intercollegiate, AAU, and international competion. The first 
National AAU race was held at Van Cortland Park in New 
York in 1890 and the first NCAA meet was held in 1938. 

The distance inn at the high school level is approximately 
two miles, while at the collegiate level it is from three to six 
miles. A specific form of cross-country running is the marathon 
race which is in excess of 26 miles in length. This race is com- 
monly run in city streets. Probably the most prominent Ameri- 
can marathon is the Boston Marathon which is held annually. 
It is an international event drawing competitors of almost all 
ages. It is not unusual to see many men above the- age of 60 
entered. The race is restricted to men, but this past year a 
young California woman sneaked into the field as the race be- 
gan and finished very respectively. 

In cross-country running only course records are kept be- 
cause of the peculiarities of each course. The lowest score in a 
team race is the winning one. Generally only five members of a 
team can score for that team. However, a high finish of addi- 
tional runners aids in increasing an opponent's score. For ex- 
ample, if a team takes the first seven places only the first five 
count, but the first scoring position for the opposing team 
will be eighth. The meet score will then be 15-50. 

In larger meets tin- total team scores can be calculated by 
the order of finish but each team can also run a dual meet with 
each of the other teams by figuring the order of individual 
finishers. Five men must finish in order for a team to be calcu- 
lated. (Ed. note: If teams A, B and C were entered in a tri- 
angular meet with Team A finishing in positions 1, 5. 9, 11 
and 15, B in pos. 2, 7, 8, 10, and 12, and C in pos. 3, 4, 6, 13! 
and 14, the team scores would be B with 39 points, C with 40. 
and A with 41. However if dual scores were computed B 
would defeat A by a 27-2-S margin and also down C by the 
same score, while C would edge A by the- identical margin. ) 
The cross-country runner is generally a distance runner 
but many other track competitors also run cross-country. The 
runner must be willing to punish himself in order to achieve 
his goals. He must also attempt to break the "endurance bar- 
rier . This is a new term in running which describes, in a sens- 
the feeling a runner gets when he inns out for an hour, returns 
in another hour and still feels as if he could continue running. 
The runner can never depend on anybody else to do his job 
No one can cover for him, and at that moment of truth at the 
finish he must stand on his own accomplishments. Yet his 
meet accomplishment is a vital part of his teams success and 
he can be justly proud of being a part of that team. 

Running has become more and more an avocational ac- 
tivity It is not strange to see an entire family out jo<'<rj 1U r or 
see shadows moving down the street for the daily constitu- 
tional. \\ here age might curtail an all-out competitive effort a 
form of competition has developed where the runner declares 
a time in which he will run a race and the individual closest 
to his stated time is the winner. This type of race is becoming 
increasingly popular. 

All in all the cross-country man must have great competi- 
tive spirit and a zealous desire- to be outstanding in one of the 
most ancient of all competitive sports. 

Pep Commission Moves 
To Fill Cheering Sections 

By Sandy 

Another victorious year 
seems to be in order as the 
Cal Lutheran Kingsmen 
launch a series of exciting 
football exhibitions every 
weekend. Spectators and root- 
ers are privileged to have the 
opportunity to attend every 
one of these games. For the 
remaining "away" games at 
Cal Tech., Occidental and 
Pomona, the Pep Commission 



Pfankuch 

promises as many render's 
buses as eager fans can fill. 
Also being sponsored by this 
Commission is a spectacular 
trip te> Colorado Springs, Col- 
orado, where the lucky w in- 
ner of tlu- raffle may experi- 
ence, first hand, the thrilling 
game between CLC and Col- 
orado College. The winner 

Continued to page 8 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




by Sue Schmolle - Senior Columnist 

Beginning a new school year, renewing friendships and 
acquaintances, we bridge the gap between June and Septem- 
ber with the same old question: "What did you do last sum- 
mer?" Returning to CLC this year, I was met with a slight 
variation of the query. I heard "What did you do last YEAR?" 
Here's my answer. Once more. In print, so it should maybe 
become a matter of public record. 

Early August, 1965 — flew to Hawaii for a two-week vaca- 
tion. Stayed until late April, 1966. Did most of the usual things. 
Got sunburned numerous times; fell in love; got a job; went to 
marathon parties; made collect calls to mainland (much easier 
than writing letters); got sick; got sicker; got better; decided 
Hawaiians are some of friendliest people on earth. 

Learned: to speak pidgen; to string leis; not to wear 
shoes, except to church; to always carry an umbrella; to ac- 
cept Hawaiian superstitions; to eat raw squid, drink fermented 
frineapple juice (swipe) and fermented coconut milk (oko- 
ehau), and to avoid poi. That's it, in a coconut shell. Why 
did I come back? I ask myself the same question. 

- It's Not the Same - 

Nevertheless, I did return to CLC. Found many things 
changed. For example, whence came all those frosh? During 
initiation, upperclassmen were walking around in groups of 
three or more, clutching one another, fearing if they let go. 
they'd drown in a sea of hostile beanies. 

Red tennies seem to be out — hope that they aren't re- 
placed in popularity by the fruit-boots seen on some of our 
flowing-haired underclassmen. 

Some things don't change: popcorn and red licorice arc 
still dietary staples. Harassing the switchboard operators is 
still a favorite children's game. ( We suspect that the young- 
sters who have obviously not learned basic telephone courtesy 
are the same ones who hold forth at such length in classes, 
under the mistaken impression thai their views are much more 
important than those of the professor. ) 

- Here a Gripe, There a Grioe, Everywhere a Gripe • Gripe — 

Parking is still a problem, but it has fallen prey to the 
pendulum theory of history. Whereas, in previous years, the 
faculty and staff encountered some difficulty in parking, they 
have now been provided for splendidly. Students, however, 
with more cars per capita than ever before, arc- having hard 
times. Muttering as they trek to classes, the more resentful 
Kingsmen have attributed the following rhyme to CLC's ener- 
getic Traffic Control Officer. The ECHO stafr discounts this 
theory, but offers the rhyme for its literary value. 

"Students park, so I've been told. 

Somewhere out on Olson Road. 

I'll soon fix that, with yellow lines. 

And lovely, large no-parking signs. 

Should they complain, or march and picket, 

I'll give each one a parking ticket. 

And when they come to pay their dues. 

I'll make them wait in lengthy queues. 

When, at long last, they reach my desk, 

A pretty poster will attest: 

IN CASE YOU STILL DONT KNOW YOUR PLACE, 

STUDENTS MAY PARK IN OUTER SPACE." 

Other annoyances, major and minor, to be investigated here- 
next issue. 

Under the heading of Romance: Must be too early in the 
year. There just ain't that much to report. Merrily and Friend 
friends again; Jack and Judy may become more of a couple-ism 
than Jack and Jill; Kay Smith loves Steve despite his tempo- 
rary baldness; and, that's about it — unless I can get a few- 
more intelligence experts (read: informers), this department 
will have to be eliminated. 

-Ad Infinitum - 

Progress reports: Mr. Caldwell has definitely out-bearded 
Pastor Kallas; Speech and English departments may soon be 
at it again over definitions; paper-thin walls in E-building 
could result in French students writing la langue in phoeneties, 
while Hist. Eng. Lang, novices transcribe Chaucer with a 
slightly French Accent. Should be interesting. 

In closing: One disenchanted Kingsmen describes the dif- 
ference between CLC and other colleges like this: "On other 
campuses, Trivia is a game. Here, it's a way of life." Everyone 
feels that way occasionally. To overcome, start reading Rick 
O'Shay instead of Feiffer in the Sunday Times, sit in on one 
of Dr. Hage's classes, write a poison pen letter to the ECHO. 
Works every time. 




What's The Question ? 



Continued from page 5 

self "on my back . . . because 
it's none of their business!" 

His Own Words 

Pike, in his own words, is 
not concerned with real issues 
of the life and death calibur. 
Pike, as usual, is concerned 
with Pike. In his own words, 
"This law is not pushing abor- 
tion its not even pushing 
abortion in these particular 
instances, (of the therapeutic 
variety) its just getting those 
people out of our hair that 
have no business being there. 

This statement in particular 
causes me to ask: "What is 
the question, anyway?" Is the 
question concerned with hu- 



man welfare, or with rights? 
Both are valid. But in this 
particular case — what is the 
desired end? 

The altruistic concern over 
the cause of abortion for ther- 
apeutic purposes which has 
been so dramatically dis- 
played by the women of the 
community seems to be hid- 
den in the shadow of selfish 
political ends when the argu- 
ment of Mr. Pike is examined 
sans his dogmatic approach. 
The shadow of doubt lingers 
on as if it belongs principally 
because the women of HAIL 
(Could we take that to mean, 
"Hail, Pike!?") endorse his 
statements as their own. . . . 



Letter To 



Kaiser Returns 



I ||G EditO!* Continued from page 5 



Modern Tragedy: 
King Edmund I 

Dear Editor: 

Baby-face Brown has been 
gunning down our naive 
ideals again. Here we are all 
set to enjoy a race for gover- 
nor and we get an absolute 
bomb. Brown starts out by in- 
forming the movie industry 
that he will not act if Reagan 
will not run for governor. He 
has done such a job the past 
eight years that he's been ask- 
ed to retire. 

Retirement has been press- 
ed by people that think act- 
ing should be according to 
a script, and the governor's 
"script ' should be written, re- 
vised, and enforced by : the 
pepple. Perhaps an actor, who 
knows how to follow a direc- 
tor, can follow the people's 
wishes a bit more satisfactor- 
ily than our present character 
actor. 

The "Tragedy of King Ed- 
mund the First" has been 
held over too long. It's time to 
replace Brown and his train- 
ed seals with someone who 
can be a governor, not a ring- 
leader. 

- R. S. 



Pep Commission 
Continued from page 7 

will accompany the football 
team on the entire trip, inclu- 
ding a stop in Las Vegas. This 
weekend is coming soon so 
don't miss out on this once in 
a life time opportunity! 

Coach Shoup is allowing all 
sports fans an excellent 
chance to view the mighty 
Kingsmen every Thursday 
evening at 8:00 in the Little 
Theatre, when he reviews the 
previous week's game on film 
and in color. 

Let's show the Victors how 
much we are behind them by 
actively supporting them in 
all their endeavors. 



Everyone should try to visit 
this land of intrigue, for, as 
Arlene observes, "The lang- 
uage barrier was really no 
problem. Everyone was so 
helpful and so generous. I 
think the thing that impressed 
me most was the attitude of 
the people. Everyone is so re- 
laxed in Guadalajara. On Sun- 
days they have band concerts 
in the park and the people go 
and talk with one another. It's 



like being back in the good 
old days when there was no 
television or things to pull 
you away from getting to 
know people and enjoy each 
others company. It made my 
heart ache that we don't have 
this." 

Yes, it was a memorable 
summer for Arlene Kaiser- 
one she will not soon forget, 
"I tried everything ( well, not 
really everything! ) I took 250 
slides and would like to share 
these with anyone ' 



Along With The Booze, 

"21" Includes The Right 

To Vote 




mountetef echo 

Box 2226 

MEMBER California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Mary Leavitt 

Layout Editor Bob Montgomery 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Copy Editor Roger Smith 

Senior Columnist Sue Schmolle 

Staff Writers: Sue Jensen, Camille Rue, Penny Stark, Lee 
Lamb, Carolyn Larson, Dorothea Kelley. 



Reporters: Randy Bateman, Beth Hoefs, Pat Hurd, Chris 
Iverson, Bev Sheets, Cindy Swahlen, Laurene 
Tingum. 

Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must be 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 




Dr. Frank C. Baxter To Speak 
At '66 Homecoming Convocation 



Dr. Frank C. Baxter, noted 
professor and lecturer, has 
been selected by the Academ- 
ic Affairs Commission of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College as 
guest speaker for the Home- 
coming Convocation on Fri- 
day, November 4, 1966 in the 
college gym-auditorium. Dr. 
Baxter will speak at 9:30 a.m. 
during an extended convoca- 
tion period. 

Dr. Baxter, a professor of 
Shakespeare at the University 
of Southern California for 
many years, is a brilliant man 
and an engaging speaker. In 
addition to his fame as an 
educator, he has also made- 
several television appearances 
including such snows as 
"Open End'*, hosted by David 
Suskind; "The Bell Telephone 
Hour"; "Playhouse 90"; the 



"Today" show; and the "Mike 
Douglas Show". Baxter may 
even be better known in the 
role of "Dr. Research" in the 
science films "Our Mister 
Sun", "The Unchained God- 
dess", and "Hemo the Mag- 
nificent." 

Dr. Baxter has delighted 
audiences of all ages with his 
quick wit and keen sense of 
humor. At the same time he 
has amazed audiences with 
profound insight into contem- 
porary problems of both scien- 
tific and ordinary nature, and 
with suggestions for a philos- 
ophy of life. 

Weekend Planned 

The Homecoming Convo- 
cation has been traditionally 
set aside as the official com- 
mencement of Homecoming 



Weekend festivities. Follow- 
ing the Convocation on Fri- 
day evening will be the coro- 
nation of the 1966 Homecom- 
ing Queen at 8:15 p.m. in the 
gym - auditorium. Activities 
scheduled for Saturday in- 
clude alumni meetings, the 
Homecoming football game 
with the University of San 
Francisco with halftime en- 
tertainment to be presented 
by the United States Navy 
Drill Team from Pt. Mugu, 
and the Homecoming Dance 
at 8:30 p.m. featuring the 
Jimmy Henderson Orchestra. 
The festivities will come to a 
close on a serious note with 
the Homecoming Worship 
Service Sunday morning. Bet- 
ter than six hundred alumni 
are expected to return to their 
alma mater for the weekend. 




OlE 3R0MMC1EF 




Vol. 6 No. 3 8 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



October 21. 1966 




in Mtmotxam 

Hi " of the 

Mountclef ECHO 

dedicates this issue- 
to the memory of 
| Joanne Shultz, killed 
in an auto accident 
October 7. 1966 



Dr. William Evans Wins 
$2500 Literary Award 



The Mountclef ECHO proudly presents the Homecoming Court for 1966 



Seniors Vie For '66 
Homecoming Queen Honors 



The 19 6 6 Homecoming 
Committee, under the chair- 
manship of Mr. Jim Mont- 
gomery, has announced the 
selection of the 1966 Home- 
coming Queen candidates. 
Five senior coeds will depict 
one half of this years theme, 
"Days of Knights and Ladies". 

Miss Jonelle Falde has been 
chosen to represent the Sen- 
ior Class during the upcoming 
festival weekend. Miss Falde 
•sides in North Hollywood, 
California, and is one of the 
Kingsmen song girls. 

Representing the Junior 
Class will be Miss Janet Mon- 
son. Janet, a resident of Sun- 
nyvale, California, is current- 
. . serving as Secretary of the 



Associated Student Body. 
Miss Linda Shoemaker will 
represent the Class of 1968. 
Linda who resides in Foun- 
tain Valley; California, is also 
serving as a song girl and is 
Secretary to the Homecoming 
Committee- this year. A fourth 
candidate, in the person of 
Miss Karen Sontag, will ably 
represent the Freshman Class. 
Karen is also a song girl and 
has been active in class activi- 
ties while attending Cal Lu- 
theran. Karens home is Al- 
hambra, California. Chosen to 
represent the Kingsmen foot- 
ball squad, in the midst of the 
Year of the Victors, is Miss 
Sandy Pfankuch. Sandy serv- 
ed as a song girl last year and 
is presently serving as Pep 
Commissioner. Sanuy lives in 



•/t^r^rrWiVwr^r^frwrrwwtihft 



Santa Ana, California. 

The five candidates for 
1966 Homecoming Queen 
were chosen by balloting in 
their sponsoring organizat- 
ions. Having spent an after- 
noon earlier this week posing 
for traditional publicity pho- 
tos, the girls will spend the 
next two weeks preparing for 
the Coronation Ceremony, 
Friday evening, November 4, 
at 8:15 in the gym-auditor- 
ium. They will be presented to 
ium. They will be presented 
to the student body at a for- 
mal reception for the Queen 
and Court immediately fol- 
lowing in the College Union 
Building. The following mor- 
ning the che>sen Queen and 
her Court will travel to Los 
Robles Inn for the Annual 
Fellows - Alumni Luncheon. 
At 1:15 the royal group will 
return to the campus for pre- 
sentation to football fans prior 
to the kickoff of the Home- 
coming game against the Uni- 
versity of San Francisco. 




Dr. Evans 

The American Association 
for State and Local History 
recently announced William 
McKee Evans winner of its 
annual prize competition for 
unpublished manuscripts. The 
award was made at the twen- 
ty-sixth annual meeting of the 
Association in Atlanta, Geor- 
gia. 

The Association's award 
consists of $2500 and guaran- 
tied publication of the win- 
ning manuscript, "Ballots and 
Fence Rails: Reconstruction 
on the Lower Cape Fear." Dr. 
Evans, who received his un- 
dergraduate and graduate de- 
grees from the University of 
North Carolina, is chairman 
of the history department and 
assistant professor of history 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege^, Thousand Oaks, Calif. 



"Ballots and Fence Rails 
explores the political, econo- 
mic, and se)cial conditions of 
the lower Cape Fear basin in 
North Carolina resulting from 
the Civil War. The- adminis- 
trative problems created by 
policy changes at the national 
level are reflected in the dif- 
ficulties experienced on the 
Cape Fe-ar. Evans analyzes 
these political disruptions 
and figures involved. Contri- 
buting to economic disloca- 
tion are the declining indus- 
tries that sustained the area 
before- the War. The social 
and cultural concerns of Un- 
people are also described, 
providing a complete picture 
of the area during the Recon- 
struction. 

Evans concludes by raising 
the question ol democracy 
being successful in a society 
characterized by grave cul- 
tural and economic inequali- 
ties. "Ballots and Fence- Rails'" 
will be published by the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina 
Press, whose reviewers have 
already acclaimed it a rare 
and excellent execution in 
local history. 

The American Asse)ciation 
for State and Local History 
is a nonprofit, educational or- 
ganization dedicated to ad- 
vancing knowledge, under- 
standing and appreciation of 
localized history. National 
headejuarters are in Nashville, 
Tennessee. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Epsilon Chi Sigma New 
Women's Honor Society 



The fall quarter has herald- 
ed the birth of a new organ- 
ization on the ever-growing 

campus of California Luther- 
an College. The members 
of this organization, Epsilon 
Chi Sigma, were seen by 
many rushing about campus 
during the Frantic days of 
Freshman Orientation, elad in 
identical strawberry - colored 
dresses The Creek name sig- 
nifies the philosophy under- 
lying the motto "Honor Christ 
through service." At its incep- 
tion the organization was 
known as the Sophomore 
Women's Honor Society. 

Charter members of Epsilon 
Chi Sigma were chosen last 
semester, and new members 
will be chosen during the 
Spring quarter. Basic require- 
ments lor consideration in- 
clude a minimal grade point 
average of 2.5 and an active 
involvement in college 
activities. 

To the- present Epsilon Chi 
Sigma has been mainly .1 ser- 
vice organization. Some of the 
Society's projects have includ- 
ed assistance with the Eresh- 
man Orientation Program, 
President's Reception, and Lu- 
ther League Day held on 
campus. Members of the 
group also helped construct 
and operate the Cal Lutheran 
Booth at the Ventura Count) 
Eair two weeks ago in Ven- 
tura. The objective of the 



newly-formed honor society is 
to California Lutheran Col- 
lege and the surrounding com- 
munity. With this goal in 
mind, members of the group 
are investigating the feasibil- 
ity of working with either the 
Ventura Girls School or the 
Thousand Oaks Convalescent 
Home. One of future goals of 
the neophyte service group is 
membership in National Spurs, 
a Sophomore Women's Ser- 
vice Honorary. 

Epsilon Chi Sigma member- 
ship currently stands at six- 
teen. The organization's presi- 
dent is Marilyn Harvey. Mrs. 
James Esma\ is advisor to the 
Society. Mrs. Esmay was a 
member of the Chapter at 
Montana State College, the 
birth place of the National 
Spurs Organization. 

To familiarize the member- 
ship with the work of Spurs 
today, the Cal Lutheran so- 
ciety will send a delegate to 
the National Spurs Conven- 
tion in San Diego on October 
28 and 29. 

Epsilon Chi Sigma encour- 
ages all freshman women to 
make the honor society one 
of their goals, and to attain 
the required level for admit- 
tance. This organization can 
prove to be extremely bene- 
ficial to California Lutheran 
College. However, to increase 
in worthiness demands mem- 
bership ol the highest quality. 




Mary Malde Named To 
National Honor Choir 



Student Government - A 
Role In Campus Planning 



The panicked look on many 
a face tells us that classes have 
finally started for real. The 
tired, frustrated look on many 
a face tills us that student 
government is now facing its 
test: the talk of creativity 
now needs to be the act. The 
most immediate challenge, 
and probably the least under- 
stood is that of the new cam- 
pus planning. Student council 
plus additional student lead- 
ers are scheduled to meet with 
the architect, Mr. Centurion 
on October 27th and they 

face the problem ol how do 
they represent more than just 

their dm n opinion. 

The student boelv must re- 
alize two things in the near 
future when they encounter 

the attempts to gather opin- 
ion. One. as hard as it might 
be to accept for the upper- 
elassinen, the plans are still 
in a state ol flu\. The new 
campus is an old story, but 
the architect is still in a posi 
tion to incorporate opinion 
into his work. This immediate 
meeting will concentrate on 
residential living, such as hav- 



ing indoor or outdoor toilets; 
number of room-mates, and 
their respective- sexes; sleep- 
ing and studying areas; and 
generally any aspect that fits 
under the euphimism of dorm 

life. Future meetings will eon 
eentrate on proposed food ser- 
vice, library, and science facil- 
ities. These- are areas where 
the plans have not solidified. 

The second matter to real- 
ize is that the architect and 
the administration are inter- 
ested in what we want. Stu- 
dents will be living in these 
dorms, not the architect or the 
president of the college. It 
onlv seems logieal then that 
the students should express 
their likes and dislikes. 

As von encounter people 
and questionnaires asking 
your opinion, be as helpful .is 
you can. If you have a real 
interest in the new campus 
planning, you might request 
of student council an invita- 
tion to be included in the 
group meeting with the archi- 
tect, although the space is 
necessarily limited. 



11/ifK, 



ORTING GOODS 



YOUR TRUST IS OUR AIM 




HOWARD TOWIE- WILLIS 



495450S 
1742 Moorpwfc Road 
Thouand Otto, Calif. 



Mary Malde 

Theater Arts 
Will Perform 
Miller Play 

The Theatre Arts Depart- 
ment of California Lutheran 
College, under the direction 
of Dr. Richard Adams, pre- 
sents Arthur Millers "Death 
of a Salesman". Winner of the 
1948-49 Pulitzer Prize this 
play has often been acclaim- 
ed as the greatest tragedy 
written by an American. 

Arthur Miller deals with 
the mundane life as he relates 
the life of Willy, his wife, and 
two sons. Loman however is 
no commonplace man but 
rather he is an heroic figure 
with the wrong dreams and 
the attitude that to be well- 
liked with a smile and a shoe- 
shine is thu ultimate is mk- 
eess. The play moves tremen- 
dously as it flashes back to 
important facets leading to 
Lomans downfall. 

"Death of a Salesman" is 
theatrcially imaginative. It 
has been called an heroic 
elegy blended with dramatic 
realism. It cannot nor can its 
characters be ignored. 

Included in the cast are: 
Willy Loman - Paul Kibble. 
Linda Loman - Pat Owen. 
Biff - Larry Laine, Happy - 
Greg Shepherd, Woman - 
Cheri Schaffersman, Bernard 

- Bill Carlsen, Miss Forsythe 

- Carolyn Shephard, Uncle 
Ben - Steve Conrad, Charlie 

- Phil Randall, Stanley - Mike 
O'Donnell, Wagner - Roger 
Meyer, Letta - June Hennix, 

Performance dates are set 
at the 27, 28 and 29 of Octo- 
ber. 

Credential Forms 
Now Available 

Those juniors and seniors 
interested in preparing for a 
teaching credential for the 
State of California should se- 
cure the necessary application 
forms from the Education De- 
partment office. These forms, 
which are for entry into the 
newly established credential 
program, are to be returned 
to the Education office no later 
than November 1. 

Students who intend to do 
student teaching in the Win- 
ter and Spring quarters should 
also apply no later than No- 
vember 1. 



Mary E. Malde, Phoenix. 
Ariz., a senior at California 
Lutheran College, Thousand 
Oaks, Calif., will represent 
the school in the fourth an- 
nual Select Choir composed 
of representatives of 33 Luth- 
eran College choirs through- 
out North America. 

She is the daughter of Rev . 
and Mrs. Roy Malde, 125 \\ . 
Saint Anne Ave., Phoenix 

Participants in tin- Select 
Choir have been chosen by 
their respective schools. Thir- 
ty-three Lutheran senior col- 
leges in the United States and 
Canada have accepted Lu- 
theran Brotherhood's invita- 
tion to send one of their top 
vocalists on an expense-paid 
trip to Gettysburg for the 
seminar. 



The Select Choir members 

will hear lectures, participate 
in choral workshops and re- 
hearse before giving a public 
concert, according to Dr. 
Theodore Hoeltv -Nickel, sem- 
inar chairman, who is chair- 
man of the music department 
at Valparaiso (Ind. ) Univer- 
sity. 

Miss Malde. who is major- 
ing in English, plans a career 
teaching high school English 
and literature. 

Dr. Hoeltv -Nickel said the 
Church Music Seminar is part 
of the extensive fraternal act- 
ivities program carried on by 
Lutheran Brotherhood for 
which one million dollars is 
budgeted this year with much 
of it being used in higher ed- 
ucation. 



Convocation Attendance 
Required of Student Body 

Approximately once a month the President's Convocation 
is held during the morning assembly hour. Attendance is re- 
quired of all students, faculty, administrative and staff per- 
sonnel, At these occasions, in addition to the announced 
speaker for the day, the president often shares specific items 
of information which are of intedest to the entire College com- 
munity. Since it is the only opportunity there is to rcache 
everybody in a face to face setting, attendance is highly prized. 

There has been resistance in the past to the idea of an 
attendance roll being taken. Obviously, this was done because 
a suflic m*. nunioer of persons were absent to make a check 
seem worthwhile. Since the convocation is stipulated in the 
catalog as a required item, it seems well within College autho- 
rity to ask for attendance just as ■"■■nTmrn nr mlt 



pected. Also the College has authority to deal in some way 
with those who will not participate in either. 

To call in for a conference those- who do not sign an at- 
tendance card is a time-consuming effort. It seems more sen- 
sible simply to note on the permanent Student Personnel In- 
formation Card that so many absences have been observed. It 
is from the information on this card that data is secured by 
people who are asked to submit letters of recommendation, 
both now and in f he future. Thus, this data may loom larger 
in the long run than it seems to at the moment. 

Please, then, remember that attendance- at these convo- 
cations is required, that there is a real effort made to make 
them variable and worthwhile for the participants, ami that 
absences will be recorded. If you must be absent, or von are 
ill. please secure an excuse and forward it to m\ offii 

II any further clarification is needed, von may contact 
my office. 

Lyle B. Gangsei 
Dean of Students 




Honor will be paid present fa- 
culty members and college 
loyees who have been 



emp 
with 



Dr. Carl V. Tambert, Chair- 
man of the California Luther- 
an College Board of Regents, 
will be the guest speaker at a 
Founder's Day Convocation 
to be held on Monday, Octe>- 
ber 2-1, beginning at 9:30 a.m. 
in the auditorium. The Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College Mu- 
sk Department will present 

special music for this event. 



the college since it open- 
e-el its de)or.s in 1961. This 
group includes Miss \ 
AinuiHlson, Dr. Marjoric Be-1- 
mcourt. Mrs. Betty Bern en 
Mrs. Gaby von Breyman, Mr. 
John Caldwell, Dr. Robert 
Hage, Rev. James Kallas. Mrs. 
Ardis Koto. Miss Nam \ Land- 
deck, Dr. Arthur Moorcfield, 
Mrs. Barbara Powers, Dr. C. 
Robert Zimmerman, Mrs. 
Mary Jane Vcndrely, Mrs. 
Dorothy Wilson, Mr. George 
Bucholz, Mr. Chris Christen 
sen, Mr. Armand Hauser. Mr. 
Karl Strobel, Mr. Olaf Tjer- 
nagel, Mr. Richard Turhv 
Mr. Paul Karlstrom, Mr. 
James Stone, Mr. G. A. Ne)rlin 
and Miss Ethel Beyer. 

A luncheon honoring these 
people, ouen te> all faculty and 
staff of the College-, will be 
held at Dupar's restaurant at 
12:30 p.m. that day. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 




Mobbed by autograph seekers, Gubernatorial Candidate Ronald Reagan 
arrives at CLC for an address to the Student Body. 



Reagan On Campus 



Mr. Ronald Reagan, Repub- 
lican candidate for the gov- 
ernorship of the state of Cali- 
fornia, spoke last Monday 
evening before better than 
two thousand Conejo Valley 
residents and students in the 
gym-auditorium of California 
Lutheran College. 

Mr. Reagan was introduced 
by "Skip" Young costar of the 
"Ozzie and Harriet" television 
show. 



Reagan captivated his au- 
dience for better than a half- 
hour with several interesting 
anecdotes pertaining to the 
Brown "machine", and then 
began a serious discussion of 
the problems confronting* the 
citizens of California. He 
mentioned briefly, yet cover- 
ed completely, the problems 
of crime rate increase under 
the Brown administration, the 
misuse of welfare funds in 
California, inadequate facili- 



Thriving "Circle" Plans 
Song -test And Cook -out 



French clubbers have a real 
reason to feel proud of their 
organization. This year le Cir- 
cle Francais is larger and bet- 
ter organized than ever. 

Wednesday, October 12, 
marked the club's first project 
of the year. It was a sensation- 
al pictorial tour of Europe's 
most elegant villes. As guiaes, 
Nancy Pollack and Sally Shul- 
mistras presented before an 
attentive audience a re-crea- 
tion of their memorable tour. 
Before the commencement re- 
freshments were served by the 
cuisine committee. 

Le Circle Francais is busy 
working on its next project — 
a fun-filled song-fest and cook- 
out which is to be held at the 
home of one of French Club's 
co-sponsors, Madame Gaby 
Von Breyman. This evening 
of mischief and merry-making 
will be topped off after a gour- 
met supper of hamburgers, 
cokes, and chips by a special 
surprise dessert whipped up 
by the charming hostess. 



"This is my way of letting 
students with similar interests 
get acquainted with each oth- 
er and with me," quoted Ma- 
dame Von Breyman. 

For those members strand- 
ed without transportation, 
contact Sally Shulmistras in 
room 136, or Randy Bateman 
in room 71. Arrangements will 
be made. 

Ann Bergstrom, Treasurer, 
urges all wealthy French- 
clubbers to pay their dues as 
soon as possible. Several mem- 
bers have made it known that 
they are financially bankrupt. . 
For these needy a special in- - 
stallment plan was set up at. a 
recent staff meeting. This in- 
cludes a fee of $1.00 to" ."be: 
paid at the first meeting that 
the attends, the balance will- 
be paid on or before Novem- 
ber fourth. 

"We are hoping to see all 
French-clubbers at the cook- 
out Sunday evening, October 
23, at 4:30 P.M.," said Char- 
lotte Combs, secretary. 



Jim 9 s Flowers 

446 Moorpark Road • Thousand Oaks. California 

pmome 40Mfa0 * Flowers for every occassion * 



Campus Barber Shop at CLC 

Phones: off-campus 495-3155; oncampus 495-2181 ext 18 
Hours: Tu-We-Th 12-9 pm; Fr-Sa 8-5 pm; Closed Su-Mo 
J$k obout ^eii's 9fou Sfyfag by Sttft/otow oj Studio City 



ties for job training, and mis- 
management of the educa- 
tional system of this state. 

Reporters from several lo- 
cal television stations and 
newspapers heard Mr. Rea- 
gan explain his stand on se- 
lected campaign issues. 

Concerning the California 
highway system, in reference 
to the Simi Valley Freeway 
project, Mr. Reagan stated, 
"Consideration for freeways 
and highways should not be 
based alone on population. I 
think that there should be a 
set of priorities that would 
determine the location some- 
times, as to pressure and need, 
and even on accident figures, 
and all of this should.be con- 
sidered, and then perhaps 
there wouldn't be the delay 
that has caused the great dis- 
comfort in this area. . . 

As one of his concluding re- 
marks, Mr. Reagan said that 
an educational program can 
be organized so that the wel- 
fare administration problems 
now being experienced can be 
countermanded by education 
superior to that now being 
offered in this state. In this 
way a portion of the monies 
alloted for welfare programs 
will not be needed, and can 
be diverted to the education 
program. 

Mr. Reagan's appearance 
on the campus of California 
Lutheran College was spon- 
sored by the Academic Af- 
fairs Commission of the col- 
lege. 



Tonight Deadline 
For Draft Test 
Applications 



Applications for the Nov- 
ember 18 and 19, 1966 admin- 
istrations of the College 
Qualification Test are now 
available at Selective Service 
System local boards through- 
out the country. 

Eligible students who in- 
tend to take this test should 
apply at once to the nearest 
Selective Service local board 
for an Application Card and 
a Bulletin of Information for 
the test. 

Following instructions in 
the Bulletin, the student 
should fill, out his application 
and., mail it immediately in 
the- envelope provided to Se- 
lective Service -Examining 
Section; EducatioriaJ : Testing 
Service, P.' O. Box 988, 
Princeton, New Jersey. 08540. 
Applications for the test must 
be postmarked no later than 
midnight, tonight. 

According to Educational 
Testing Service, which pre- 
pares and administers the 
College Qualification Test for 
the Selective Service System, 
it will be greatly to the stu- 
dent's advantage to file his 
application at once. By reg- 
istering early, he stands the 
best cnance of being assign- 
ed to the test center he has 
chosen. Because of the possi- 
bility that he may be assigned 
to either testing dates, it is 
very important that he list 
a center and center number 
for each date on which he 
will be available. 



Club Hews 



Where The Action Is - 
So Is Circle K Club! 



Operating under the quar- 
ter system, the entire cam- 
pus of California Lutheran 
College has jumped off to a 
fast start, with Circle K lead- 
ing the way. After a year and 
a naif of floundering infancy, 
the Circle K Club is now re- 
alizing its potential. Activities 
and projects are being 
planned and carried out. 

On Saturday, October 1, the 
club cleaned up and restored 
(well, sort of restored) the 
old Stagecoach Inn, a histori- 
cal monument located in 
Thousand Oaks. The follow- 
ing Saturday was devoted to 
assisting one thousand Luther 
Leaguers who were on cam- 
pus for the first annual Luther 
League Day. Recently, Circle 
K also took part in CLC Day 
at the local Kiwanis Club. 
Circle K manpower is always 
available and readily given 
for activities such as tnese. 
But there are more exciting 
ideas just now emerging from 



the planning stages. 

The first of these projects, 
which will be getting under 
way in the very immediate 
future, is a month-to-month 
visitation of Camp Miller a 
juvenile detention camp for 
boys from 14 to 18 years <»l 
age. Tin- purpose of the pro- 
gram is simply to attempt an 
interaction with this type of 
youth, to establish some type 
of rapport or relationship 
which he would not normally 
have. 

For the past year and a 
half, Circle K has been at- 
tempting to make CLC aware 
of its existence. Circle K is 
now making other areas of 
California aware of CLC. An 
ambitious program is being 
prepared for 1966-67. You will 
nave several opportunities to 
be a part of it. If you would 
like information concerning 
Circle K. contact Mark Ben- 
ton through campus mail, 
box 2337. 








TJ\ JEWELEPS 



2803fc THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. - 497-1418 

Thousand Oaks' Newest Jewelers 
Specializing in Sales, Jewelry and Watch Repair 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Pop Concert Dubbed 
Highly Successful 

About 750 area music lovers Malde, Phoenix, Arizona; Re- 
attended CLC's Fifth Annual freshments - Howard Sonste- 
Pop Concert at California Lu- gaard, Redwood City; Decora- 
thcran College last Sunday af- tions - Marty Andersen, Nor- 
ternoon, October 16th. The walk; and Publicity - Kathy 
concert, originally scheduled Ditchey, Fullerton. 
for the outdoor patio area by Comprising the girl's trio 
the College Union Building, are Mary Malde, Phoenix, 
was made none-the-less enjoy- Arizona; Sandy Abelseth, Bel- "So then I bung it In this ear... 
able, in spite of the fact that mont; anc i Barbara Allen, Po- 




Food Service Being Reviewed 

ed. note: in the dim light of present controversy 
centering around the problem food, the echo ssees 
fit to reprint some student comments which were 
published in this journal on friday, november 15, 
1963. any similarity to the comments being made 
by students this year are by no means coincidental. 



"...The flys are obnoxious and 
workers do not display the best 
health habits... ie fingers in food, 
handling of plates and silverware. 

Also hair is often found in the 
food. State law says that halr- 



mona. 



Ernie Fosse, CamariU -...«* does--. U,e Studen. Held. ■£• ' - bu * mmt be — " * h.v« seen them." 



it was moved into the Gym- 
Auditorium due to inclment j . Q ar ] Andersen Norwalk- Service inspect the kitchen? Stand- 
winds. Wayne Fabert, San Diego! ards are entirely to 1h_ 

This Pop Concert was de- and Craig Geiger, El Cajon; *" ^P"* 86 

signed for the entire family," make up the Quartet's roster. .., wou|d ^ nav|ng t0 pay for 

said Kathy Ditchey, publicity The Trumpet Trio includes mea \a separately. Now 1 feel 



"One finds it difficult to enjoy 
the food in the cafeteria. There 
are several reasons.... dirty plates, 
worms in the salads, cockroach 
leg in the coffee cup, flies molded 
in the jello. etc. These things 
are not in my imagination. I 



D. M. 



chairman for the event. The 
concert theme, "Off Broad- 
way", featured the Concert 
Choir singing "Oklahoma", 
from the movie of the same 
name, "If I Loved You" from 
"Carousel", and a French bal- 
lad, "The Harp That Once 
Through Tara's Halls"; "Sel- 
ections From Camelot", and 
"Blue Tango", played by the 
Symphonette; and two band 
numbers, "Selections From 
Gigi", and "Three Modern- 
aires", featuring the Trumpet 
Trio. 

The Music Men and the 
Carillons also performed, 
along with the girl's trio, The 
CLShees, and the Kingsmen 
Quartet. 



Howard Sonstegaard, Red- 
wood City; Jim Thompson, 
Thousand Oaks; and Randy 
Stillwell, also of Thousand 
Oaks. 

The Pop Concert was the 
first musical offering of the 
year, and was a great success. 



guilty if I miss a meal. 
S.S. 

"...Some days we have a non-solid 
food a couple days In a row, then 
we have solids for a couple days. 
How about some variety.. of the 
types of food." 

D.G. 



OCTOBER 



Campanile Staff Announces 
Yearbook Delivery Date 



by Christina Iverson 
Campanile Editor 
CLC's yearbook, the CAM- 
PANILE, has three important 
for the 



iors. Notices will be put in the 
mailbox concerning the dates. 

Anyone interested in help- Jj 
ing one or two hours a week 
with CAMPANILE secretarial 



announcements for the stu- 
Directing the Pop Concert dent bod >'- These announce- work shduld" call Gaif BaLrTin 
were: Dr. C. Robert Zimmer- m ™ tS concern the distribution n oom 2 22. "This is a ureal 
man, Chairman of the Creat- of * asl V* 8 ™ yearboo^ the 
ive Arts Department and Pro- «"«]«- £P J^fJorCAM.. 
fessor in Music; Mr. Elme i 



Around Campus 



Ramsey, Assistant Professor in 
Music; and Betty Shirey Bow- 
en, Assistant Professor in 
Music. 

Student chairmen for the 
event, responsible for the phy- »™ n B .JIT* 1 m . roU r Rn FZ? 

sical production of the show, * n J Wl1 ** "P^ f ° r f^ 

button to CLC students by 

November 7, rather than the 
Mary P rev ' ous 'y announced date of 
November 29. At this time. 

yearbooks will be handed out 



PAN1LE pictures, and the 
need for secretarial workers 
on the yearbook staff. 

According to Mr. Jon Nel- 
son, from Intercollegiate Press, 
the 1965-66 CAMPANILE is 
being rushed through press 



chance for you to contribute 
to the 1966-67 yearbook," 
states Gail. Also, anyone else 
interested fn helping with 
other phases of the yearbook 
should apply by calling Chris- j 
tina Iverson, CAMPANILE i 
editor, in Room 222. 



22 Sadie Hawkins-8:00 p.m.-Gym 
■24 Founders Day 

27 "Death of a Salesman" opens at 8:15, througn 
Sunday, October 27 

28 Convocators Meet on Campus 

29 Board of Regents Meet on Campus 

31 President's Convocation— 9:30 a.m. Guest Speaker— 
Dr. W. Quanbeck 

Lecture— Dr. Warren Quanbeck— 8:30 p.m., 
Little Theater 



NOVEMBER 



Lecture— 9:30 a.m., Dr. Quanbeck— Gym 

Last day to drop courses if passing 

Lecture- 8:15 p.m.— Little Theater— Dr. Quanbeck 

Coronation Concert— Gym— 7:45 p.m. 

8:15 Coronation Festival— Gym 

10:30 Bonfire and Pep Rally 

8:45 Queen's Reception— College Union Building 



^^^^<V"V>v 



^•^^^^•^ , ^'^^^'^ 1 ^ 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M 



^^^^^N^^^^^%^ 



pro( 

were: Set-up-Steve Jensen. 
Novato, and Phil Catalano, 
Yucaipa; Programs 



Campus Literary Magazine 
Seeking Contributions 



MELODY THEATER 

This Coupon 

Will Admit One 

CLC Student, 

With 

ASB ID CARD, 

To Any Showing 

for 

One Dollar 

( Good Any Time! ) 



to all CLC students from 
1965-66 school year. Fresh- 
men may purchase this book 
for the cost of $7.50. 



I trust that the students of 
California Lutheran are inter- 



Ed. Note- 

The Decree is the literary 
magazine of the College; as 
such it functions as a format 
for artistic student expression. 
It will be comprised of prose, 
poetry, and literary essays. 



appe: 

way in which to stimulate 
such interest other than the 



the same — $1.00 for under- 
classmen and $2.00 for sen- 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
MELODY THEATRE 

AROUND THE 

WORLD 

UNDER THE SEA 

AND 

THE UGLY 
DACHSHUND 

STARTS WEDNESDAY 
OCTOBER 26 

BUTTERFIELD 8 

AND 

CAT ON A 
HOT TIN JIOOF 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
FOX C0NEJ0 THEATRE 

THE GREATEST 
STORY EVER TOLD 

AND 

TROUBLE WITH 
ANGELS 



Special: Tuesday, 
October 25 Only 

MACBETH 



STARTS WEDNESDAY 
OCTOBER 26 

ALVAREZ KELLY 

AND 

THE CHASE 



Curtis Smith 
Box 2589 

May 1 encourage students 
with even the slightest incli- 
nation towards contributing 
to please contact either my- 
self or Linda. 



CALENDAR OF CHAPEL SPEAKERS 



October 24 — November 4 



i 



It is my hope that there is 
adequate interest in a publi- 
cation of this nature, to enable ested in such a publication as [ m( \ ( N 'j]j j K , published each 
us to produce a magazine of the Decree, and that they will quarter, to be distributed the 
Due to the unusually poor hi S h <H'ality, both in content make it a worthwhile venture. g na ] WCi ^ () j foe quarter 

response for CAMPANILE - 

pictures, another date in the 

near future will be arranged 

by the staff for make-up pic- interaction of ideas verbally 

tures. Out of a student body anc J , via written expression, 

of approximately 850 students, ™ this is directly in the povv- 

only 557 showed up for CAM- er of voll « the student body. ) 

PANILE pictures. The cost The enticement I offer both 

for make-up pictures will be the contributors and readers 

of the Decree is an exception- 
ally fine publication of the 
literary arts, made possible by 
your interest and patronage. 

Subscriptions for the three 
issues of the Decree may be 
purchased by means of a form 
which will be sent to each 
student through campus mail 
later this week. A prompt re- 
sponse will be appreciated. 
The number of subscriptions 
sold will determine the size 
and quality of the magazine. 

Contributions should be 
sent to: 






October 24 



October 25 



October 26 



October 28 



October 31 



November 1 



November 
November 



2 

4 



founder's Day, 

The Rev. Carl Tambert 

Academic Affairs 
Commission Guest Speaker 

Mark Benton, 
CLC Senior 

Dr. Jos. Girtz, Pastor 
Lutheran Church of 
The Ressurection, 
Redondo Beach 

President's Convocation, 
Dr. Quanbeck, speaker 

Reformation Service, 
Dr. Quanbeck, homilist 

Chaplain Gangsei 

Homecoming Assembly 
Dr. Frank C. Baxter, speaker 






THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



'Hillbilly Haven' Hawks 
Sadie Tomorrow Night 



"Ah, ha, we found your hid- 
ing place," cry (I) Nancy 
Lovell and (r) Chris Cobb as 
Roger Young attired in hill- 
billv garb, gives up the race 
with a smile. 

Music, dancing, and hay- 
rides, are the order of the 
evening on tomorrow night, 
when the California Lutheran 
College Associated Women 
Students sponsor the annual 
Sadie Hawkins Day. "Hillbilly 
Haven," will be the theme 
surrounding the event. 



Frieda Fredericks and Chris 
Cobb are co-chairmen of the 
affair. Linda Hollis is in 
charge of decorations with Jo 
Hollis and Barb Roesler plan- 
ning refreshments. Karen Per- 
son and Marlene Miller are 
entertainemnt chairmen with 
Kathy Lundring handling 
ticket arrangements. La Rita 
Wiljs is in charge of publicity. 

The CLC track team is fast 
becoming the most "prac- 
ticed" team in the area, but 
since it's all in fun, why run? 





Problem Food Questioned 



The first meeting of the 
Food Service Committee, 
headed by George Chesney, 
was held a week ago Thurs- 
day. The purpose of this com- 
mittee is to improve the food 
served in the CLC cafeteria. 
To do this the eommittee 
needs the suggestions and 
support of the student body. 

In order to become better 
acquainted with the problem, 



the members toured the cafe- 
teria last Sunday. The tour 
was very enlightening as to 
the problems on both sides. 
There was general agreement 
that there were definite needs 
for improvement. Some of tin- 
suggestions of the committee 
include; More nutritional 
meals, more variety and bet- 
ter quality food and hot food. 
The committee will welcome 
the suggestions of the students. 



Joanne Shultz, a sophomore 
from Westchester, was killed 
Friday, October 7, in an auto- 
mobile accident which oc- 
curred just two blocks from 
her home. 

Born Joanne Louise Shultz, 
the nineteen year old transfer 
student attended Santa Mon- 
ica City College last year 
where she received recogni- 
tion on the Dean's Honor List. 

Joanne moved to California 
three years ago from her 
home town of Denver, Colo- 
rado. As a senior in high 
school she received the Bank 
Of America Award in Home 
Economics. 

Joanne's sister, Carol, is a 
Junior here at CLC. 

Her home church was The 
Lutheran Church of the 
Transfiguration in Westches- 
ter. Her pastor was The Rev. 
Vern Jefhis 

Funeral Services were eon- 
ducted on Monday, October 
10, at the Del Rey Baptist 
Church, Playa Del Rey. A 
memorial scholarship fund has 
been established in Joannes 
name by her parents. 

"The Last Night" a medita- 
tion by Joanne which ap- 
peared in Hearts to Market, a 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



FLASH!! 




Memoriam: Joanne Shultz 



student literary publication of 
Westchester High School, is 
re-printed here with the hope 
that those who did not have 
the opportunity to know her 
will gain some insight into the 
personality that was hers. 

THE LAST NIGHT 

/ wanted to be alone that 
cool, crisp night. I wanted to 
gather my thoughts, which 
were thoroughly muddled 
from the excitement and anx- 
iety of moving. I wandered 
about the garden for a few 
minutes; then I sat on the 



grass under the old apple tree, 
my heart still aching from the 
thought of leaving the next 
day. The orange August moon 
shown down on the tree, mak- 
ing shadows on the ground, 
and although the air was cool 
and crisp, the moon cast a 

warm feeling. For a moment 
I felt as if I had escaped the 
cold world of reality, but the 
noises of the gentle stilltiess 
beckoned me back. The crick- 
ets were singing eulogies to 
the lost summer, as the still, 
honey - suckle ■ scented wind 
whispered, "You'll return." 



cj im {? 



rossmau 



TRADITIONAL 





conejo village shopping center 



"If you guvs azb go\H6to complain about the poop 
eve^Y pay why pon't you zpK6cve riAce euee f» 



Anti ECHO? 



Immediately prior to press 
time, the following item ran 
off the teletype in the ECHO 
press room: 

CLC (Thousand Oaks) — 
Rumor has it that a news- 
paper has been organized 
to compete with the Mount- 
clef ECHO, the official 
newspaper of the Associat- 
ed Student Body of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College. 

Details, at present, are 
vague, but the intended 
purpose seems to be to in- 
crease the q u a 1 i t y of the 
authorized publication, as 
it will be in direct compe- 
tition with the ECHO. Re- 
ports are being checked as 
received. Further infor- 
mation is expected to be 
forthcoming, pending EC HO 
investigation. 




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BOX 2468. SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF 



i 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



sports 



XTbe Jfiftb Quarter 



MM 



Cal Lutheran Slips By Tigers 
26-13 For Win Number 12 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege survived a scare to win 
its 12th straight football game 
hist Saturday subduing a 
stubborn Colorado College 
club 26-13 after trailing 13-6 
at the- halt. The win was also 
the Kingsmen's 1-Sth out of 
the last 20 games in a string 
which began two years ago 
when CLC beat the same 
Colorado team 29-6. Since 
that time, the Kingsmen .have 
lost only to Pomona later the 

same year and to Redlands 

in 1965. 

Cal Lutheran took the kick- 
oil and immediately began a 
drive which began on their 
own 32 and ended at the Ti- 
ger 15, as a clipping penalty 
and the Colorado defense 
I (imed up to stop the Kings- 
men offense. This proved to 
be the only long drive that 
the Pnrple offense was able 
to muster in the first period 
and half of their sustained of- 
fensive action in hte entire 
half. Colorado, meanwhile, 
ran all over the Kingsmen 
defense for most of the half 
and scored twice on aerials to 
take the 13-6 half time lead. 

The Tigers took over at 
their own 15 after stopping 
the CLC threat and prompt- 
ly went 85 yards in 10 plays 
to score on a nine-yard pass 
from sub QB Dave Coggins 
to end Steve Mills. Kerry 
Weigner's PAT boot hit the 
right side of the goal post, 
bounced on the cross-bar, and 
fell over to give the Tigers a 
7-0 lead. 

Midway through the sec- 
ond period, Cal Lutheran put 
together its only other long 



Injuries Strike 
CLC Gridders 



Cal Lutheran suffered two 
big losses in their last two 
games as two of their middle 
guards on defense, Alonzo 
Anderson and Loren Todd, 
were injured and declared 
out of action, Anderson for 
an indefinate period of time 
and Todd for several weeks. 

Anderson suffered a brok- 
en ankle while making a tac- 
kle in the Claremont-Mudd 
contest and was taken to the 
hospital where he was de- 
clared out of action indefin- 
ately. 

Todd was felled during the 
Colorado game and the local 
doctors at first feared that he 
had suffered torn cartilage 
and ligaments, but it was 
later revealed that the liga- 
ments were only strained and 
he might be ready to play 
again late in the season. 



drive of tin- hall and marched 
60 yards in nine plays, with 
John Blakemores pass to 
John Luebtow covering the- 
rmal six. Blakemore's conver- 
sion pass was knocked down 
and CLC trailed 7-6. 

The Tigers then took the 
kick-off and roared right back 
to score in eight plays cover- 
ing 74 yards. QB Warner Rcc- 
ser flipped a Hat pass to half- 
back Steve Higgins for an 18- 
yard score. Weigner's kick 
was blocked, leaving the score 
at 13-6 as the gun sounded at 
halftime. 

The second half was all 
Cal Lutheran, however, as the 
Kingsmen scored three times 
and caused the Tigers to 
make a number of offensive- 
mistakes. 

Early in the third quarter 
Colorado moved the ball to 
midfield only to have CLC 
end Ted Masters recover Ti- 
ger halfback Ray Jones' fum- 
ble for a first down on the 
Tiger 32. From there the 
Kingsmen drove in to score 
in just six plays, with star full- 
back Dave Regalado smash- 
ing in from the one. Blake- 
more then crossed up the 
Colorado defense by pitching 
the conversion to tackle Dave 



Festerling to give CLC a 14- 
13 lead. 

The Tigers took the kick- 
off and drove to midfield 
only to have CLC middle 
linebacker Tim Roettger steal 
a Reeser pass and set up an- 
other first down in.CC terri- 
tory, this time at the 49. The 
visitors then drove in for the 
score, with Luebtow again 
scoring, this one coining on a 
six - yard sweep. Blakemore s 
PAT run failed, leaving the 
score at 20-13. 

Late in the final period, the 
Kingsmen again had the ball 
and went 85 yards in 15 plays 
to sew the game up, as Reg- 
alado broke several tackles 
on his way to a 12-yard TD. 
John Roseth's kick was 
blocked, making the final 
score Cal Lutheran 26, Colo- 
rado College 13. 

Dave Regalado was again 
the bulk of the attack, carry- 
ing 24 times for 141 yards and 
two scores. He now has rolled 
up 564 yards and nine TDs, 
averaging 112.8 yards a game 
and 5.8 yards each time he 
grabs the pigskin. John Blake- 
ii ion- hit on 8 of 20 passes 
lor 87 yards and one touch- 
down, giving him 45 of S9 
for 627 yards and 7 TDs. 



"The Men Up Front 

A football game has at times been compared to a minia- 
ture war. Some roaches and interested students of the game 
have stated that football is a battle of four clowns with varying 
skirmish lines. Most coaches feel that the team which can 
control the- thin line which separates two opposing football 
teams over a period of four quarters will ultimately becomi 
the victor of the contest. As in actual warfare, where the suc- 
cess of any battle sooner or later will rest with the foot soldier's 
al.iliv to successfully carry out his duties in a face-to-face con 
I mutation with his adversary, a good deal of the success of 
any football team in a game will rest with the men up front. 
These are the men who must slug it out play-by-play to gain 
a few seconds of success so that the skirmish line may either 
advance to another position or be kept in check. One must 
agree that hard-running backs will do much to help them- 
selves; however — in the final analysis, one must state that 
most backs are only as good as their center, guards, tackles, 
and ends allow them to be. If you were to ask most backfield 
men what they felt to be the reason for their success, they 
would probably tell you that they had a great line in front 
of them. 

Most casual observers of football feel that basic line play 
involves several large people facing one another and. on tin- 
snap of the ball, trying to knock each other down. The knock- 
ing-dow n is certainly part of it; however, in this day of shifting 
and stunting defenses, there is much more to line play than 
meets the eye. 

Modern football is also a thinking man's game. As an old 
acquaintance of mine once so aptly put it. "Football, after all. 
is really a game of hit" and w it'. " In todays football, both the 
offensive and defensive strategy if designed to make your 
opponents react to the unexpected. Most defenses today are 
designed to try to break up the normal blocking rules of the 
offensive linemen. It is in this area that line play takes on 
a new dimension. The men up front must now become think- 
ing, reacting men instead of just large people trying to knock 
one another clown. Offensive line-men will normally face any- 
where from two to seven different kinds of defensive align- 
ments in every game they play. At the snap of the ball these 
alignments may change again in terms of defensive stunts. 
Terms such as "eight-man fronts", "nine-man fronts'*, "red- 
dogging", "stacked defenses" and "blitzing" are common to 
offensive linemen. It is possible for offensive linemen to' work 
all week on how to block a certain defense and then find out 



COLORADO COLLEGE 





CLC 


C C 


FIRST DOWNS 


22 


17 


TOTAL CARRIES 


56 


44 


YARDS GAINED RUSHING 


287 


242 


YARDS LOST RUSHING 


16 


27 


NET RUSHING 


271 


215 


PASSES ATTEMPTED 


21 


12 


PASSES COMPLETED 


8 


6 


YARDS PASSING 


87 


72 


PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED 


1 


3 


TOTAL PLAYS 


77 


56 


TOTAL NET YARDS 


358 


287 


FUMBLES LOST 


00 


1 


NUMBER OF PUNTS 


3 


3 


PUNTING AVERAGE 


38.0 


42.7 


YARDS PENALIZED 


40 


5 



SCORE BY QUARTERS 
CC 7 6 0-13 
CLC 6 14 6-26 
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On Saturday that their opponents ha*ve changed their defenses 
from the previous week. It's the job of the offensive linemen 
to react to this surprise and, in the process, come up with a 
solution on how to open the holes for the offensive backs. 

I might add here that it is not all a bed of roses for the 
defensive linemen. To the defense, football is a reading, guess- 
ing game. The offense has the advantage of knowing when 
how, and where they are going. The defense must react to 
the offense. Today's offenses tr\ to force their opponents into 
making defensive mistakes or give their offensive linemen the 
blocking angles on the defense. A defensive lineman faces 
the prospect of being blocked by two offensive linemen and/or 
backs (double-teamed) and sometimes even by three (triple- 
teamed). He is expected to react against these blocks and still 
be in on the tackle. He may be lured into a trap when the 
offensive linemen allow him to come across the skirmish line 
and then trap him with a pulling guard. He must be able to 
read the move of the offensive linemen and know whether or 
not he will be double-teamed, trapped, or screened and still 
find a way to get the ball carrier. 

Much of the time the "men up front" receive very little 
publicity and. like a foot soldier in battle, about the only real 
satisfaction they can gain is the knowledge that it is through 
their efforts that the real success story of any contest or cam- 
paign is finally written. 

With the CLC football team having another very suc- 
cessful season, it seems appropriate at this time- to congratu- 
late those fine student-athletes who make up the- rugged fvings- 
nini forward wall on the tremendous job that they are doing 
this season. This is a group of young men about whom many 
people had their doubts at the- beginning of the season. They 
were supposed to be too young and green to really give 
championship performances. I'p to this point these- fine ath- 
letes have removed most of the doubts about their abilities 
and this could be the finest Cal Lutheran line of the-m all. 

Congratulations to the- following: 

Purple line — Gary Loyd, left end; John Roseth, left tac- 
kle-; Re>ger Young, left guard; Lee- Lamb, center; Curt Amund- 
son. right guard; Dave Festerling. right tackle-; Jim Quiring, 
right end. 

Cold line — Bruce Brammel, left end; Don Lee- & Tom 
Proffitt, left tackles; Alonzo Anderson, middle guard; Hoy 
Jacoby. right tackle-; Ted Masters, right end; Tim Roettger. 
middle linebacker; Dan Johansen, left linebacker; Hutch 
Kempfcrt, right line-backer. 

Rlue- line- -Carl Clark, left end; Loren Todd, left tackle'. 
Hob Homier, left guard; Ralph Soderberg, center; Hob Davis 
right guard; Roger Halm, right tackle-. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Awesome! Kingsmen 
Score Fifty -four 



ond-half kickoff and marched 
73 yards for another score 
with fullback Dave Regalado 
doing the damage this time 
on a 21 -yard power play. Ro- 
seth kicked his second to in- 
crease the lead to 42-0. 



Forecast Proving Out 



The "blue" or second unit 
had another crack at scoring 



every quarter, despite the fact 
that Shoup substituted freely 
for most of the last three 
quarters. 

The Kingsmen scored the 
first seven times they had the 



Cal Lutheran roared to its ing end of an 11-yard scoring 
eleventh consecutive victory pass. Blakemore's conversion 
by smashing Claremont-Mudd pass was intercepted. 

54-0 in a game which saw the The next time the Kings- after another Stag turnover* 

Kingsmen set seven school men had the- ball - they drove this time following a blocked 

records, tie two more, and ap- 57 yards, with another 11- field goal attempt. Sehommer 

proach several others. Coach yard Blakemore pass going for again chipped in - with a 33- 

Bob ShoupS crew dominated a TD, this time to Stan Schei- yard dash to the goal, making 

ber. Blakemore also tossed the score 48-0. Hoseths boot 

the- PAT to Luebtow to make was wide. 

the score CLC 14, Clare- The number one offensive 

mont 0. Qjiit took one more crack at 

The next two opportunities the goal late in tin- game and 

were cashed in on Blakemore- Regalado responded with a 

ball to take a resounding 35- to-Jim Quiring passes of 53 three-yard plunge for six 

halftone lead. After making and 16 yards, as QB Blake- more. Blakemore was trapped 

tin Stags punt on the first - more set a new single game near midfield and droppeel on 

series of clowns, Cal Lutheran mark by throwing four TDs the PAT attempt, leaving the 

marched 88 yards in 12 plays, and also broke Tim Gaudio's final totals at: Cal Lutheran 

with John Blakemore finding career mark of IS. Kicker John 54, Claremont 0. 

John Luebtow on the receiv- Roseth put one placement Besides Blakemore's marks 

through the uprights and the following records were 

Blakemore scampered for an- sct: Dave Regalado broke the 

other to give CLC a 29-0 edge. s i n gle-game rushing record 

On Claremont's next turn- with 157 yards in 13 carries, 

over, Cal Lutheran's second- Jim Quiring caught two TDs 

stringers took over and, on the to tie a mark set by Skip 

second play from scrimmage, Mooney, the team broke the 

QB R. T. Howell flipped a total offense and rushing rec- 
flat pass to halfback Ron 
Sehommer and Schommer 
took off for an 87-yard score. 
Roseth's kick was blocked and 
the- score stood at 35-0 going 
into halftime. 



TIME 



lOTR 



DOWN i 



l 



GUESTS 
HOME 



ii YARDS TO GO 







Will Everything 
Be Roses Tonight? 



Cal Lutheran takes its semi- 
annual trip to the Rose Bowl 
tonight as they attempt to 
win their thirteenth against 
the Beavers of Cal Tech. The 
Techmen. led by halfback 
|ohn Fraxzini, are looking to 
break in an eighteen - game 
losing streak which includes 
two ol Cal Lutheran's four 
win' over the Beavers. 

In- Kingsmen present a 
nuzzling problem to Tech — 
how to stop an offense that is 
averaging 420 S yards and 31 
points a game-. Led by All- 
Ameiiean Dave Regalado, 
the CLC rushing game is 
averaging 273.6 per contest, 
while the John Blakemore - 
led passing attack has clicked 

on 50 of 99 passes for a game 

average of 147.2. The Kings- 
men must play this contest 
without the services of mid- 
dle guards Lonnie Anderson 

nul I.oien Todd, who are out 
with serious leg injuries. 



Seniors Top 
Intramurals 

The 1966 Intramural foot- 
ball season began on Oct. 2 
with a full slate of games and 
the Seniors, led by QB Jim 
CruthoN and end Bill Zulager, 
jumped into the early lead. 
Their first game against the 
perennial champion Juniors 
was decided on two Cruthod- 
to-ZuIager passes for the only 
touchdown and conversion of 
the Afternoon, as the "Dirty- 
No-AccOU nts" ( Seniors ) 
tipped the "Champs" 7-0. 

The two Freshman teams 
squared oil' on opening day, 
with the "Drop-outs" edging 
the "Granny Goosers" 13-8 on 
Doug Paulson's two TD pass- 
The Sophomore club, the 
"Grubs'", had a bye and 
played a practice game with 
the now-defunct "Dirty Old 
Men" of the Senior class. 

OTHER RESULTS: 
Dirty-No-Accounts 20, 

Dropouts 12 
Champs 33, Grubs 
( Granny Goosers — bye ) 



ords with 637 and 366 yards, 
respectively, and a different 
sort of record was broken as 
CLC was penalized 105 yards. 
The Kingsmen also ap- 
proached records in first 



The Kingsmen took the sec- downs and most points. 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 

Oct. 21 CAL TECH Away 

Oct. 29 OCCIDENTAL Away 

Nov. 5 SAN FRANCISCO U Home 

Nov. 12 POMONA Away 

Nov. 19 UC RIVERSIDE Home 

JV FOOTBALL 

Oct. 21 WHITTIER Away 

Oct. 28 REDLANDS Away 

Nov. 4 US RIVERSIDE Away 

CROSS-COUNTRY 

Oct. 22 UC SAN DIEGO Home 

Oct. 29 CHAPMAN INVITATIONAL There 

Nov. 5 CHAPMAN Home 

Nov. 12 BIOLA INVITATIONAL There 



You 

can't 
vote 



If on election day you've been a citizen of the United 
States 90 days, a resident of California 1 year, a 
resident of your county 90 days, a resident of your 
precinct 54 days . . . and you're 21 . . . you're probably 
eligible to register. Have you? Because you can't vote . . . 



• • 



.unless you're reg istered . 



Same picture, same team, but with TWELVE big 
Victories under their belts, the Victors are mov- 
ing with great determination towards a Perfect 
season! 



Awaiting Victory 
Number Twelve 




L. A. International Airport became the temporary 
home of CLC team members and rooters who were 
anxiously awaiting transportation. 



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IN THE VILLAGE COURT SHOPPING CENTER 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Ed 1 1 DM aL 



"GOT CHANGE FOR A GOVERNOR?" 

The upcoming gubernatorial election in Cali- 
fornia could be the most critical in the state's history. 
It is essential for the future of California that Ronald 
Reagan defeat the incumbent, Pat Brown, and put an 
end to the government he has mismanaged for the 
past eight years. 

During the last two terms, welfare has increased 
73 percent as some 3,000,000 people are collecting 
welfare checks simply because they make no effort 
to avail themselves of existing employment opportu- 
nities. California, with nine percent of the nation's 
population, now accounts for 17 percent of its crime. 
Local control of education has been, for the most part, 
abolished. Taxes have reached unbelievable highs 
causing each and every taxpayer to pay annually in 
excess of $100 over the national state tax average. 
In addition, the relationship between whites and ne- 
gros has become deplorable. 

If you are not now asking what Governor Brown 
has done or plans to do to solve these problems - 
you should be! It is clear that since the incumbent 
has made no attempt to solve these problems in the 
past eight years, there is no reason to believe he will 
do so in the next four. Therefore it is essential that a 
man be elected who knows these problems and one 
who has proposed the necessary solutions. 

It is apparent that the only reason "Governor" 
Brown has done nothing to solve these problems is 
for fear of losing too many votes in the process. By not 
solving the problem of wasted welfare, he is creating 
a backing among those people who are dependent 
upon the state to such an extent that they are unable 
to make an honest evaluation of the candidates. By 
not solving the crime problem, but rather vetoing 
crime prevention bills which were overwhelmingly 
passed by the state legislature, he has managed to 
gain the support of those who live by crime and those 
who remain aloof from the threatening crime problem. 

Thus, unwilling to speak on the issues at stake, 
and there are many from which to choose, he must 
revert to speaking on the alleged extremism and in- 
experience of Mr. Reagan. The majority of the intellk 
gent and well-informed people of California will rec- 
ognize these charges as nothing more than character 
assassination and guilt by association. However, that 
portion of the population which is so ill-informed as 
to fail to recognize the fallacies in Brown's orations 
will again cast their vote for him in November. 

Brown's continued pounding on the issue of 
Reagan's supposed extremism has, unfortunately, in- 
fluenced the majority of the state's minority popula- 
tions. It must be made perfectly clear that Ronald 
Reagan, as he has stated on many occasions, is in 
favor of racial equality. It is time for minority groups 
to realize that the Democratic administrations, not 
only in California but throughout the nation, are not 
freeing them but merely giving them a handout. In 
return these people sacrifice their right to make their 
own decisions. 

Ronald Reagan has studied the problems facing 
California and has proposed sound solutions for these 
problems. What he is attempting to do is halt and de- 
stroy the Brown machine which has been moving with 
frightful momentum. It is important that the opposi- 
tion not be given the opportunity to establish a false 
image in the minds of the people, that does not cor- 
respond to the man himself. If this should occur, the 
election shall be lost. 

Make your decision wisely and without haste, 
for on that decision rests the political and economic 
future of California for the next four years. 

Robert G. Montgomery 

Ed. Note -The preceeding represents the views of the author and 
does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the Associated Student 
Body, Faculty, or Administration at California Lutheran College, or 
that of the Mountclef ECHO. 




Letters to the Editor: 

Student-Citizens Speak 
Out On ECHO Feature 



Dear Mr. Editor: 

During the past few years, 
the public consciousness of 
our nation's citizens has been 
stirred to action in behalf of 
several minority groups. Our 

nation has watched intently 
as public schools were inte- 
grated in Alabama, as Civil 
Rights Legislation passed Con- 
gress, ana as farm laborers 
picketed in Delano. Again to- 
day, Mr. Editor, we must rise 
to the aid of an oppressed 
minority. Yes Mr. Editor, a 
small, struggling, yet hearty 
group of individuals right 
here at CLC is attempting to 
overthrow the "ignorant com- 
placency" by which it is op- 
pressed! 

Just who are these individ- 
uals? I have it on good 
authority that one may ob- 
serve them huddled together 
on dark nights, at various 
places about the campus, heal- 
ing their wounds and forming 
their strategy. It is to these 
clandestine bodies that we 
must take the courage to iden- 
tify ourselves as allies. Yes 
Mr. Editor, we must summon 
our valor, approach their as- 
semblies, and whisper those 
"three little words" which 
strike at the heart, nay, which 
encapsulate the very essence 
of their cause: "Brown for 
Governor!" 



Dear Sir: 

I want to commend Mr. Ri- 
ley on his feature article con- 
cerning Bishop James A. Pike's 
recent speech at CLC. 

While there are valid argu- 
ments — both pro and con — 
on the proposed legislation on 
abortion, it seemed beneath 
the dignity of Bishop Pike's 
office as a prelate to make 
what almost became a public 
attack upon Cardinal Mc- 
Intyre. 

There are those, of course, 
who defend his right to ex- 
press his views as a private 
citizen, but we cannot forget 
that he came to the campus 
as a Bishop of the Episcopal 
Church, complete with pur- 
ple rabat, pectoral cross, and 
episcopal ring. 

When the Bishop demand- 
ed, "Where was Mclntyre 
when they dropped the bomb 
on Hiroshima? , I recalled ex- 
actly where the Bishop was: 
he was an officer in the United 
States Navy! (my point here, 
of course, is no more import- 
ant than his). 

Disagreement with the 
views of another is much more 
impressive when presented in 
a compassionate and kindly 
way, than shouting with a 
clenched fist, "I want them to 
stay off my back! I want them 
to stay outa' my hair!" 

Some were delighted with 
his stated regret that "Playboy 
magazine is becoming as dull 
as Esquire." (This, I suppose, 
was said to give the impres- 
sion that he is "a real swing- 
er," in spite of his Apostolic 
Office). Still, it seems reason- 
able to suggest that people do 
have the right to expect a 




mountclef echo 



MEMBER 



Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Mary Leavitt 

Layout Editor Bob Montgomery 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Staff Writers: Sue Jensen, Camille Rue, Penny Stark, Lee 
Lamb, Carolyn Larson, Dorothea Kelley. 

Reporters: Laurene Tingum, Chris Iverson, Beth Hoefs, 
Pat Hurd. 

Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must be 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



measure of tact, dignity, and 
reticence from a man in his 
high position. Our Lord man- 
aged to communicate with 
"publicans, harlots, and sin- 
ners" without ever sacrificing 
His position of respect. 

I found the Bishop to be a 
warm, outgoing man when he 
was not on the platform. I 
still recognize his theological 
writings as often helpful, and 
always educational. But I 
would like to emphasize that 
his views on almost any sub- 
ject — seldom, if ever, repre- 
sent those of the Angelican 
Communion . . . which in- 
cludes its Bishops, Priests, 
and laymen. 

Thank you again, Mr. Riley, 
for your thoughtful analysis 
of the speech. I would like to 
have had the opportunity of 
reading it before I presented 
Bishop Pike to the audience! 

Sincerely, 

The Rev. Gerald H. Graves 
Rector; St. Columbia's Church 
Camarillo, California 



Dear Sir: 

The youthful incoherence 
and bad taste of your feature 
editor, Bruce Riley, who ap- 
narently has so far only 
learned to "slant" a news 
story, reminds me of an old, 
but apt. Arabic proverb. "The 
little dog barks, but the cara- 
van moves on." 

Sincerely, 

Mrs. M. W. Bradshaw 

Chairman, H.A.I. L. 

"Pike on Campus "What Is 
The Question?" 



Dear Editor: 

Seldom have I viewed an 
article as prejudiced as that 
which appeared about Bishop 
Pike under the headline, 
"What is the Question, Any- 
way?" in the October 7 issue 
of the Echo. This article was 
not labeled an editorial, hence 
one would expect it to be a 
feature news story, unless one 
read beyond the first sentence. 

About the only news Bruce 
Riley wrote into the article, 
was the traditional "Who, 
What, When, Where, Why. 
and How" — presented in a 
manner, indirect and slipshod. 

I do not profess to agree 
with Bishop Pike's stand on 
therapeutic abortion, nor do 
I feel that he is a particularly 
good speaker. I do believe 
that the readers of the Mount- 
clef Echo are entitled to clear, 
factual, unbiased reporting 
(as is usually exhibited) and 
should not be subjected to the 
illegitimate journalism of 
someone practicing backbite 
with a pen. 

Hopefully, the editorial staff 
of the Echo will not permit 
the recurrence of such flag- 
rant misuses of the press. 



Sincerely, 

Lansing R. Hawkins 




%w Quwi (Uownd 



Sandy Pfankuch Crowned 
Queen In Festive Ceremony 



5 1 



ussn 



c±>and\ 



y 



Miss Sandy Pfankuch was 
crowned Queen of "Days of 
Knights and Ladies", Cal Lu- 
theran's 1966 Homecoming 
theme, last evening during 
Coronation ceremonies held 
in the gym-auditorium. Queen 
Sandy is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Leo Pfankuch, San- 
ta Ana. She is a psychology- 
elementary education major 
and is this year's Pep Com- 
missioner and a member of 
the Homecoming Committee. 
Sandy holds an assistantship 
in psychology and served as 
a songleader in her sophomore 
and junior years. Sandy was 
a dormitory counsellor during 
her freshman and sophomore 
years at Cal Lutheran. 

Preceeding the coronation 
festival was a Coronation 
Concert, sponsored and pre- 



sented by the CLC Music De- 
partment. The half hour con- 
cert included much of the tra- 
ditional music of the college, 
carried out in the theme of 
the Broadway musical "Came- 
lot". Selections were per- 
formed by the new Dance 
Band, selected orchestral en- 
sembles and vocal groups of 
the college. Following the 
coronation of the 1966 Home- 
coming Queen, the CLC 
"Sweetheart Song", written ex- 
pressly for the college by Mr. 
Elmer Ramsey, was sung to 
the Queen and her Court by 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege Concert Choir under the 
direction of Dr. C. R. Zim- 
merman. 

Following the Coronation 
program a reception was held 



in the College Union Build- 
ing. The evening's activities 
drew to a close with a giant 
Bonfire and Pep Rally in an- 
ticipation of this afternoon's 
Homecoming game against 
the University of San Fran- 
cisco. Queen Sandy and the 
members of her Court will be 
presented prior to the game 
at 1:15 p.m. 

Forming the 1966 Home- 
coming Court are Princesses 
Jonelle Falde, Janet Monson, 
Linda Shoemaker, and Karin 
Sontag. The Court was chos- 
en by each of the classes and 
the football team of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College. Nearly 
five hundred votes were cast 
by students in selecting Sandy 
Pfankuch as 1966 Homecom- 
ing Queen. 




OtE fflOMMClEF ECHO 



vol. 6 No. 4 12 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



November 5. 1966 



'66 Homecoming Program 

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5 

8:00 a.m. 
Alumni Assoc. Board Meeting .... Pres. Conf. Room 

10:00 a.m. 

Alumni Assoc. Meeting Beta Hall Rec. Room 

10:30 a.m. 

All-School Tournament 

11:00 a.m. 

Picnic Luncheon Outdoor Stage Area 

11.30 a.m. 

Fellows-Alumni Luncheon Los Robles Inn 

1:30 p.m. 

Homecoming Came Mountclef Field 

Cal Lutheran vs. University of San Francisco 
Halftlme Show— United States Navy, ft Mugu 

4:00 p ..... 
Reception for Alumni and Fellows. .College Union Bl. 

6:00 p.m. 
Homecoming Dinner CLC Cafeteria 

8:30 p.m. 

Homecoming Ball Gym-Auditorium 

"Days i'i Knights and Ladles" 
Mush by Jimmy Henderson Orchestra 

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 6 

11:00 a.m. 

Homecoming Worship Service .... G) m-Auditoriuin 
2:00 to 6:00 p.m. 
Open House College Dormitories 



Precision Navy Units Spark Homecoming 



Bugles will blare, drums 
will sound, and men will 
march, when the U.S. Navy 
Point Mugu drill teams per- 
form during the California 
Lutheran College homecom- 
ing game halftime on Satur- 
day afternoon, November 5, 
as the CLC Kingsmen meet 
the San Francisco University 
Dons. The game will begin at 
1:30 p.m. in Mountclef Field. 

Jack Siemens, director of 
athletics at California Luther- 
an College, said, The rousing 
entertainment provided by the 
U.S. Navy drill teams should 
be in keeping with the spirit 
of the game. We welcome 
them to our campus. 

While the Kingsmen and 
Dons are taking their halt- 
time rest, the field will be- 
come the home of the Point 

MugU Dr.iin and Bugle Corps 
unaei the direction of Dale A. 
Yeager, and led by Airman R, 
Iv. Lambert; the 18-member 
Naval Air Station Drill team 
led by Airman J. L. Cordon, 
and the color guard. 

-The Corps - 

The Drum and Bugle Corps 
takes part in parades and civ- 
ic celebrations throughout 
California and neighboring 

states. 

During the 1964-65 compe- 
tition season, the Point Mugu 



Drum and Bugle Corps won 
fourteen first place and four 
second place awards in South- 
ern California competition. 

- Drill Team - 

The Drill team is composed 
of men permanently assigned 
to the NAS Riot and Disaster 
Control Squad and is a volun- 
teer unit. "Team members 



spend an average of 2-3 hours 
a day, four days a week, prac- 
ticing their intricate routines. 
Being a Drill Team member 
teaches a sailor self - confi- 
dence, precision and the abil- 
ity to get along with men of 
varying backgrounds." ex- 
plained Airman Gordon. 

The teams have won nu- 
merous awards and participa- 
tion trophies in competition. 




The Point Mugu Drum and Bugle Corps is a Voluntary organization 
consisting of 27 enlisted men who represent all the Navy commands 
at Point Mugu, Headquarters for the Pacific Missile Range. The Drum 
and Bugle Corps is under the direction of Lt. Dale A. Yeager and is 
lead by Airman R. K. Lambert. The Corps will perform at halftime of 
today's Homecoming football game. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Sing Out Spectacular : 

Sing Out '66 Will Appear Wednesday 



The heralded sing-out spec- 
tacular "Up With People," a 
150-VOice singing group, will 
appear at California Lutheran 
College on Wednesday, No- 
vember 9, beginning at 8:15 
p.m. in the auditorium. 

The two-hour show is spon- 
sored by the CLC Associated 
Men Students organization. 
I eaturing high school and 
college students, black, white 
and Indian, from every back- 
ground in the United States 
and Canada, the group has 
performed before more than 
165,000 men on 46 military 
bases in six countries during 
the past ten months. "Up 
With People," has been spon- 
sored by 161 U.S. Senators 
and Congressmen in Washing- 
ton, DC, and has been met 

Women's League 
Honors Students 
From 7 Countries 

More than 60 members of 
the CLC Women's League 
mel ;il the college on Tues- 
day evening, October 25 to 
pay tribute to the foreign stu- 
dents on campus. 

Students participating in 
the program were: Ivy Law— 
and Christopher Chow. Hong 

Kong; Berhe Beyene, Ethio- 
pia; Tito Acuna, Philippines; 
Rita Hamlaal and Bonita Bone. 
Guiana; Peter Vadasz, Hun- 
gary; Fayez Moharram, 
Egypt; Mei-Lung Hwang, Ja- 
pan; Heidi Ahnhudt, Ger- 
many and Asad Zaman, Pak- 
istan. 

Each foreign student was 
introduced to the group and 
in turn, spoke briefly on his or 
her homeland. 



Library Staff 
Hosts Ventura 
County Librarians 

All Ventura County librari- 
ans were invited to a "get ac- 
quainted" meeting to be held 
on the California Lutheran 
College campus on Friday 
evening, October 28, as guests 
Of the CLC library stall. 

The librarians nut at the 
library annex at 7:00 p.m. for 
dessert and a "get acquainted" 
hour At 8: 15 p.m. the librari- 
ans were the guests of the 
theatre arts department at the 
Friday night showing of Ar- 
thur Millers Death of a 
Salesman." 

Host John Caldwell, head 
librarian and associate profes- 
sor in English at California 

Lutheran College, greeted the 
guests along with Miss Aina 
Abrahamson, assistant profes- 
sor and public services librar- 
ian, and Mrs. Ardis Koto, as- 
sistant professor and assistant 
librarian. 



by former presidents Eisen- 
hower and Truman. 

- European Tour- 

After a seven-week tour of 
Cermany, Austria and Spain. 
on the eve of the cast's de- 
parture for the U.S., Chancel- 
lor Ludwig Lrhard told them, 
Von have not only strength- 
ened the links between Amer- 
ica and Europe but you have 
awakened the conscience of 
the German people to the fact 
that freedom is not free." 



An estimated 100 million 
Americans saw the "Up With 
People" spectacular on an 
hour-long show last summer. 

Mark Reitan, president of 
the CLC Associated Men Stu- 
dents, said that the audito- 
rium seats only 1,400 people 
and that there are only 300 
reserved seats available. He 
stated that tickets should be 
purchased as soon as possible. 
Students are admitted for 
$1.00. Regular admission is 
$2.00 and reserved seats will 
sell for $3.00. 



West German Chancellor Ludwig Erhart welcomes the 150 young 
Americans of "Up With Poeple", Sing Out »66, and official four-week 
tour of Germany/ 

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




''I'LL 0ET THEV PAI^EP TH' TUITION AGAIN THIS VEAfc. 

No Classes This Morning 



Dr. Bernhard Hillila,. Dean 
of California Lutheran Col- 
lege has announced the can- 
cellation of all classes on I he 
morning of November 5. lo 
allow both members of the 
student body and faculty l<> 
participate in Homecoming 
activities scheduled for Sat- 
urday morning. 

Saturday's activities begin 

with an Alumni Hoard meet- 



ing at 8:30 a.m. in the Presi- 
dent's Conference Room, Fol- 
lowed by a 10:00 a.m. alumni 
association meeting in Alpha 
Hall recreation room. All- 
college tournaments begin at 
10:30 a.m. At 11:00 a.m. stu- 
dents and guests, exclusive oJ 
Fellows and alumni, will con- 
gregate in the Outdoor Stage 
area for a pre-game picnic 
luncheon. 





Over 100 young American performers will appear on the stage at 
California Lutheran College on the evening of November 9 during a 
two hour musical explosion -Up Front With People. The event is 
sponsored by the Associated Men Students at the College. 



ECHO Report 



What Price Birthright? 



By Jerry Liebersbach 
The Old Testament Jacob 



many 



is remembered for 
events in history. 

One we often forget, how- 
ever, is that he presented him- 
self to be something that he 
was not in order to gain some- 
thing he didn't deserve— the 
inheritance from his father to 
his older brother Lsau. 

Skillfully he wagered his 
bow l of miisli loi his brothtr*s 
birthright. 

Later he used deception to 
elaim the privileges of that 
birthright. 

Some feel that the college 
degree of today is much like 
the birthright. It is the ticket 
you need to be on the "avail- 
able" list for the world's em- 
ployers. From the clergyman 
to the head custodian, the key 
is necessary. 

Furthermore, many of the 
students at CLC feel that they 
are receiving an "extra meas- 
ure'" in attending a church re- 
lated college such as this one. 
They are! 

There is little doubt about 
the fact that the graduate of 
the small private colleges of 
this country play a big part in 
moving the tides of this 
shrinking world. 

One commentary on the 
poor deal Esau let himself 
fall into says that he was 
". . . thinking lightly of the 
matter," when he consented 
to the swap. He payed a high 
price for that porage. We do 
the same to obtain our "edu- 
eated birthright." 

"Thinking lightly" about the 
costs, for your education here 
at CLC may catch you un- 
awares. 

In five years, this college 
has grown to its present sta- 
ture. At the same time its 
cost to the students has near- 
ly doubled. Why? 

It seems logical to assume 
th't more students should 
mean lower costs, or at least a 
levelling off of costs. This is 
assuming that the faculty en- 
larges, ol course, in proportion 
to (lir student body, while the 
physical plant remains the 



same, as it has over the past 
tew years. 

We are not suggesting that 
the administration is not con- 
eerned about the students' 
ballooning financial burden. 
They certainly arc, as is re- 
flected in the Guaranteed 
Cost Plan (CCP) initiated 
this year. 

The CCV appears generous, 
ffowr ver it indicates strum 
that the heat is still for 

the thermometer of costs high- 
er (unless you commit your- 
self for four consecutive y< 
to CLC). 

The administration seems 
to have accepted the fact that 
the costs, during the next four 
\ ears, at least, are going to be- 
over the $2100.00 "average" 
of the GCP. 

What does this mean? It 
means that the college will be 
spending more money, billing 
students for more money, re- 
ceiving more and bigger gifts, 
and wasting more and more 
money as time moves forward. 

It means that for anyone 
other than the GCP signers 
the sky is the limit and no 
holds are barred. 

The implications are fantas- 
tic. If the past five years are 
any indication, there will be 
more "automatic" charges 
added to the bills. There will 
be more "required" fringe 
benefits which students can- 
not refuse to pay. And it 
means (hat the "Comprehen- 
sive Fee-" that is designed to 
save your money w ill actually 
become your ticket to the 
poor house. 

As an example, this year is 
the first year ALL ol the 
charges have been lumped 
However, indications ol such 
a step have been in the mak- 
ing for sometime. Since tin 
year two, this college has 
been adding on charges thai 
had formerly been itenn/. d 
and optional, until the out- 
la\ o! another five dollars, and 
another ten, has made the cost 
prohibitive to many students. 
Continued to page 3 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



What Price Birthright? 

Continuid from page 2 



Does prohibitive sound like 
too strong a word? Look at 
the spectrum of students. We 
are now of two strata: (1) 
those who are able to pay out 
$2200 in a large lump, and 
( 2 ) those who are able to ac- 
cept a time payment plan and 
its additional costs. There is 
no longer any room for the 
student who wants to pay it 
off as he learns, one quarter 
at a time. 

Let's put the question an- 
other way. Make it practical. 

What about the working 
student? We don't mean the 
student that is on the list for 
campus employment or who 
moves furniture on weekends 
just to pick up some spending 
money. 

We are looking at the stu- 
dent who is paying for the 
works. He tries to save every- 
where he can, any way that 
he can. The education is what 
he wants, and the CLC profs 
are the ones he wants to get 
it from. 

We all know this fellow, or 
coed. They are Lutheran 
(ALC or LCA), active at 
their home church and regu- 
lar (and generous) contribu- 
tors. They are the full-time- 
student who avoids the extras 
like riding and music if he can 
to save a little more. He went 
out and found a job that is 
hard, but regular and paying. 
He mav order his books from 
a wholesaler to save, a little 
there, too. 

He doesn't want to take out 
a loan because his future, like 



County Music 
Educators Meet 
On CLC Campus 



lect those services which they 
desired to use. 

As an example, if the stu- 
dent wanted a yearbook, he 
could buy one. Today there is 
most, is uncertain. He may no question about it. If you 
be in the Peace Corps or in can 8° the route of getting 

together enough money to pay 
for tuition, you MUST also 
buy a share in the activities; 
union, yearbook, government, 
men's and women's organiza- 
tions, health services, and all 
the rest. 



"Love, Sex, and Freedom" 
TALC Conference Topic 



Grad school. He doesn't want 
the extra bills over his head 
after graduation. 

He drives an economical 
older car to work, has a health 
plan through his employer 
that beats the College's, and 
looks for inexpensive fun and 
entertainment. Seldom, if 
ever, can he make it to the 
College for sports or stage 
activities. 



It makes no difference if the 
student is covered more ade- 
quately under another acci- 
dent policy he holds with 
Blue Cross. It makes no dif- 
ference if the student doesn't 
know another student on cam- 



None of these things should 

deprive him of a CLC educa -•• -«~««« »uuw>» ««. ,.«• 

tion, yet they do. He can't P us because he's only here 
join GCP because he may l° n fi enough for classes and 
have to break up his college doesn't desire the yearbook. 



career unexpectedly. His al- 
ternative—immediate cash or 
debt. 

Scholarships? He'd rather 
leave them for the students 
who cant make it on their 



It doesn't matter if he never 
uses a chair, or attends a 
dance at the CUB. 

It just doesn't matter, eith- 
er, if you would like to pay 
for services as you take ad- 
own power. When CLC first vantage of them. You pay for 
opened its doors, it was pos- them all, and you do it on an 
sible for him to make it on his annual (not quarterly) basis, 
own, but now he's not so sure. Are we being ideaIistic? We 

He once was able to enroll don't think so. The College 

here for a full load and carry makes us feel as though we 

a job of about two hours a are getting a "bargain" with 

night and a couple of extra the Comprehensive Fee of 

hours on Saturday. This to- $2200.00. If you are a resident 

gether with his summer sav- wit h no health benefits, plan 

ings and Christmas pay, to spend every weekend at 

*lo? ™ COme up With , e 8 ames ' s P are timc in the CUB, 
S-025.00 per semester he eat all your meals, and spend 

needed. every night in your dorm, you 

The same student today is are getting a bargain. And 
faced with almost double tu- when, 50 years from now you 
ition, meaning that he has to look through your yearbook- 
work four hours each night that was sort of a "bonus", 
and the entire weekend be- you can think of your bar- 
sides. He has absolutely no gain. But you can also think 
time for extra-curricular ac- of all the students, resident 
tivity at the College. and commuters, who paid the 

Yet this student is asked to exrra price, who worked a 
pay for more and more of the whole lot harder, just to be 
things that he can't enjoy and a °le to go to this College. 

use. 

Next issue: "THIS FACULTY 
PARKING LOT FINANCED 
BY STUDENT FUNDS" 



S-CTA Rules On Requirements 



For the first student body, 
the students were able to 

California Lutheran College itemize their expenses and se- 
played host to a meeting of 
the Ventura County Music 
Educators Association mem- 
bers on Wednesday evening, 

October 26, in Room K-I on A r ■ r> 

the campus. A fairness Committee on graduate who serves as re- 

Approximatelv 65 elemen- T 7 CaI ! 1 fornia Ca "M>us to search consultant for Student- 

tary^n^ 2h and I high m,e °" • al,e g at,ons of "lass- CTA suggested two other 

school instructors of mu * r °° m m,smana g ement - ™&™ areas in which those entering 

both vocal and nstr urn^n tal' or ^^ course require- the education profession 

met at the campus for atsl) ttj^f?2& " *** * «* in ^ 

nro.rarn n nr r STw^ * ° f the St " dent Ca,if ° r ™ 

f'r g A T- ? f " Y^T 15 ; Teachers Association, 
ler, district superintendent of 

the Bellflower Unified School In a speech to the Stu- 

Distriet, spoke on the topic, dent-CTA chapter at Fresno 

"Articulation of a Music Pro- State, Les Francis said the 

gram-Problems and Promises." committee should have an 

He was introduced by Mr. equal number of students and 

Ron Cook, president of the faculty. 

Ventura County Music Edu- " *" v / »•«■««»» mc 

cators Association and music * nave observed faculty subjected to in the college 

curriculum supervisor for the members become incensed at ?'? ssroo "V Francis s<,icl 

Ventura Unified School Dis- tnis suggestion, claiming such They should also be inter- 

triet a procedure would be a vio- ested in the curriculum they 

Entertainment was provid- ,ation " f * e tofructori jca- are required to endure, espe- 

ed by the CLC Concert under *™ frCe ^ m ' . he . iU tled ' l 

the direction of Dr. Robert J^£ Y * ,'° r 4 m> " 

Zimmerman. The College < '^cement is simple. Aca- 

qiiartet and trio also present- f'T t\ T U " *"*?& 

ed musical selections. f eet ' P\ teac h? mnsl 1 be 

**, j. .. , r tree to teach and the student 

Coordinating chairman lor mnst h|1 frt . t . to , earn ^ 

he event was Mr. Lsay Mel- instructor's policies should be 

cistern, vice president Of the feir, and subjec t to the scrnl- 

Ventura County Mus.e Edu- inv and rea] evaluation of his 

cators Association and a tae- student" 

ulty member at Thousand 

Oaks High School. The San Jose State College 



est— evaluation of instruction 
and curriculum and the de- 
velopment of a strong social 
conscience. 

"It seems to me that per- 
sons about to become teach- 
ers should certainly be con- 
cerned with the quality of in- 
struction they themselves are 



cially as to the relevancy in 
our rapidly changing world." 

The profession should de- 
mand new ideas and philoso- 
phies on the part of teachers 
also, he believes. 



"We cannot urge our stu- 
dents to be adventurous, cour- 
ageous and compassionate if 

we as teachers lack the same 
qualities," Francis said. 



"Love, Sex, and Freedom" 
is the chosen topic for discus- 
sion at the 1966 American Lu- 
theran Church Student Con- 
ference. Student representa- 
tives of most every ALC col- 
lege in the United States will 
congregate on the campus of 



Cal-Lu Opens 
S-CTA Chapter 



Do you someday hope to be 
standing at the head of a 
roomful of bouncing second 
graders? Is your ambition to 
lead a high-chool football 
team to the State Champion- 
ship? Well, if you have such 
dreams— any dreams— of edu- 
cation, teaching, classroom 
fascinations, don't join the 
Education Club; CLC doesn't 
have one. 

But we do have a chapter 
of Student - California Teach- 
ers Association and you can 
join that— in fact it's a pretty 
good idea! S-CTA is a part of 
a state-wide pre-professional 
organization, so by affiliating 
with the S-CTA you will be- 
come a member of our chap- 
ter plus a member of the state 
organization. 

To hear the latest about tin- 
many facets of the teaching 
profession and to prepare 
yourself to be the best pos- 
sible educator, why not find 
out about the S-CTA? Further 
information can be obtained 
from Bev Sheets in McAffee 
105 or from the Education 
Office. Watch for future 
events! Singout will return. 



Augustana College, Sioux Fall, 
South Dakota, during, the 
Thanksgiving recess. Two del- 
egates will be chosen from ap- 
plicants at California Luther- 
an College. 

Conference delegates will 
hear addresses by several out- 
standing educators and the- 
ologians, including featured 
speaker. Dr. William E. Hul- 
me. It has been said that Dr. 
Hulme is, without doubt, the 
foremost speaker on "love 
and sexuality" in the contem- 
porary Lutheran Church. Hul- 
me has authored several books 
on this subject. Among them 
are God, Sex, and Youth, 
which has received numerous 
commendations. Dr. Hulme is 
currentlv a Professor of Pas- 
toral Theology and Pastoral 
Counseling at Wartburg The- 
ological Seminary, Dubuque, 
Iowa, the home of last year's 
TALC Student Conference. 
He appeared on the campus 
of California Lutheran Col- 
lege in February of 1964 as 
guest speaker for Spiritual Re- 
emphasis Week. 

Two first rate movies per- 
taining to the discussion topic, 
"Tea and Sympathy" and 

"The Silence," will be shown 
to open the area to questions 
and interpretation by each of 
the delegates. Also to be dis- 
cussed is the motion picture 
adaptation of Edward Albee's 
play. Who's Afraid of Vir- 
ginia Woolf?'* Small group 
discussions will follow most 
of the motion picture presen- 
tations and all of the address- 
es by guest speakers. 



Continued to page 8 



tfimmy ^J4eiuUi 



rdon 




Students and Alums will dance to the music of Jimmy Henderson and 
his Orchestra this evening in a "Days of Knights and Ladies" setting 
beginning at 8:00 p.m. in the college gym-auditorium. This is the 
second consecutive year that the Henderson Orchestra has entertained 
during the Homecoming Ball. 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Claremont Finds Sophomore 
Slump During Freshman Year 



A United States Navy Color Guard from Pt. Mugu 
will present colors for the Homecoming Football 
game this afternoon at 1:15 p.m. at Mountclef 
Field. Some 3, 000 people will be on hand for the 
event. 

CLC Women Planning For 
"Accent On Women Week" 



"Women Through The 
Ages" is the theme for the 
annual 'Accent on Women*' 
week sponsored by the Asso- 
ciated Women Students. The 
traditional event is scheduled 
to begin on Wednesday, No- 
vember 16, and run through 
Friday evening. 

The official opening of "Ac- 
cent" activities will begin 
Wednesday evening with dor- 
mitory devotions in the Alpha 
Hall patio area beginning at 
10:43 p.m. The following 
morning there will be a cha- 
pel program at 9:30. A special 
surprise is planned for the 
dinner hour in the college 
cafeteria dining hours Thurs- 
day evening. The three-day 
program will be climaxed Fri- 
day afternoon with a banquet 
lor all Kingsmen women in 
the gym-auditorium. Dr. Gary 
Demerest will be featured as 
guest speaker. 



In keeping with "Accent On 
Women" programs of past 
year the women will once 
again undertake the task of 
decorating their dormitories. 
Alpha and Beta Halls will be- 
come dress shops for the three 
days, complete with mane- 
quins. The manequins will be 
clothed in a different outfit 
each day, with the outfits to 
be donated by the dormitory 
residents. 

Chairman of this year's "Ac- 
cent On Women" program is 
Diane Peterson. Co-chairmen 
include Cheri Schafersman, 
dormitory decorations; Shirley 
Hartwig, all-dorm devotions; 
Linda Shoemaker, morning 
program; Carolyn Larson, 
Thursday evening "surprise"; 
Kristen Malberg, Judy Hein, 
and Marilyn Harvey in charge 
of the closing banquet, and 
Cynthia Hupp arranging pub- 
licity. 



Welcome Alumni 

by Jim Montgomery 
1966 Homecoming Chairman 



This weekend the Home- 
coming Committee welcomes 
you back, the alumni of four 
graduating classes. Even those 
of you who graduated only 
last June will note a number 
of superficial alterations on 
the campus. However, any of 
you will find that it is the 
changes that you cannot see, 
those that are invisible to hu- 
man visual perception, that 
are the most significant. There- 
has been, if only during the 
course of the last lew months, 
a profound change in the spir- 
it and attitudes of this small 
but ever-important Christian 
college community. 

Center of learning 

As a center of Christian 
higher education, the college 

has adapted to (he call 
modern teaching In adopting 

ili< quarter system as the most 
effective means oi teachi 
and learning. As a center ol 
religious thought the college 



has broadened its horizons in 
the invitation of guest speak- 
ers. But these changes, as im- 
portant as they are are not 
those to which I have referred 
as invisible. 

You, the graduates of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College have 
inspired our present popula- 
tion to reach to newer heights 
and obtain higher goals. All 
the members of the college 
community have inserted a 
new spirit and purpose into 
their daily lives, and in so 
doing are reaping the bene- 
fits in most every area of aca- 
demic and extra-curricular en- 
deavor. It is you. the alumni 
ol this institution, that fos- 
tered this invisible change 
Originally, and for this we are 

all eternally greatful to you 

As your numbers increase m 

future years I am sure you 
will be able to reminisce 
about the college you so ably 
helped to create in the glory 

ol Cod. 



(LP. )— The sophomore slump 
is the period of the academic 
doldrums in most colleges, 
when drop-outs are high, but 
at Harvey Mudd College "the 
slump" comes in the freshman 
year, says Dean Eugene 
Hotchkiss. 

In an effort to combat this, 
the faculty and administration 
have announced that no 
grades will be given in the 
freshman year, starting this 
year. Students will be notified 
of "satisfactory" or "unsatis- 
factory" work. However, all 
freshmen work that is not sat- 
isfactory must be made up 
during the sophomore year. 

Working on the committee 
which prepared the proposal 
on evaluation and grading 
were faculty members, the 
registrar and a senior student, 
the chairman of the Student 
Academic Committee. This 
new system eliminates the 
emphasis on grades, encour- 
ages the student to s\.dy for 
the sake of learning, and al- 
lows the instructor greater 
freedom to develop course 
material in the manner most 
appropriate to the student's 
needs. 

Grades have a very nega- 
tive effect on some students, 
and as a motivating factor are 
not always successful. Often, 
students, all of whom have 
been accustomed to being 
tops in their class in high 
school, arc discouraged when 
they fall into the bottom half 
at Harvey Mudd, which it is 
certain 50 per cent will do. 
The "no-grade system" gives 
a year's grace in which he can 
find himself before grades are 
recorded on his transcript. As 
Dean Hotchkiss puts it, "the 
student has a year to learn 
how to study at the college 
level before his grades are re- 
corded in indelible ink." 



XEROX COPIES 

PROMPT SERVICE 
498-6839 



Consensus of those propos- 
ing the new system is that 
probably the only time when 
students will goof off would 
be at finals, which is felt to be 
little loss since cramming it- 
self is of doubtful benefit. 

Courses under the new sys- 
tem will be conducted much 
as they have been — regular 
classes, quizzes, exams, lab 
work. Work will be corrected, 
graded, numbered, so that 



students will know how they 
are doing. But no final grade 
for the course will be given. 
Crades and ranks will not be 
made public. In addition, a 
student-faculty Committee on 
Planning the Freshman Year 
will look over suggested pro- 
grams to make sure no one 
department demands an ex- 
cessive amount of a student's 
time. This will amount to a 
built-in safeguard for a bal- 
anced effort. 



Sckol SpUUi Si: 

going to California Lutheran College 

liking California Lutheran College 

wearing a California Lutheran College sweatshirt 

owning a California Lutheran College pencil cup 

not using it for a beer container 

eating breakfast every morning 

and liking it!! 

liking the head dormitory resident 

liking your roommates 

watching the college orgoni zation-sponsored movies 

going to College Union dances 

knowing where the College Union is! 

reading student council minutes 

knowing that student council exist*? 

going to chapel 

going to convocation 

knowing who your academic advisor is 

knowing that you have on academic odvisor! 

entering the business office without hoving to pay money 

reading the ECHO evry ishu 

not noticeing the misteaks in the EKO 

applying for staff positions on the ECHO 

being a "dumb" frosh 

laughing at your Prof's bad jokes 

making use of the student health service 

overcoming your fear of the doctors at the student health service 

going to chapel and dorm devotions 

especially before final exams week! 



v«%-.v.v.v-v.v.v.v.".-.v.v.v.v.v.v-v.^--.v, 




rw w wwwwww www wwvw w 

RONALD REAGAN AS GOVERNOR ? 



OF CALIFORNIA WILL BRING TO 
THE STATE A MUCH NEEDED 
COMMON - SENSE APPROACH TO 
PROBLEMS CALIFORNIA IS FACING 
TODAY AND TOMORROW. 

VOTE -NOV. 8 

FOR 

RONALD 
REAGAN 

THE CITIZEN -POLITICIAN 

? THIS IS A PAIO POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT PAID FOR BV THE 

^ CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLKGE REPUBLICAN YOUTH GROUP 



_■_•_■_•. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Po 9 .5 



Learning And Leisure 
For A European Summer 



Cindy 

Eiffel Tower anyone, or 
perhaps you'll like to see 
Rome's famous Colosseum or 
the old castles of Germany? 

It's possible to see these 
places next summer and more 
when one gets a summer job 
in Europe through the Ameri- 
can Student Information 
Service. 

The A.S.I.S. is an organiza- 
tion authorized by the govern- 
ment to place college students 
in summer jobs in Europe. It 
is non-political, non-sectarian, 
and founded in 1958. It has 
headquarter offices through- 
out Western Europe. 

According to a press release 
put out by the A.S.I.S., the 
purpose of this organization is 
"to provide every college stu- 
dent with the opportunity to 
see Europe, to increase his 
cultural knowledge through 



Swahlin 

travel and at the same time to 
earn and save money. Stu- 
dents with limited budgets 
would not otherwise be able 
to see Europe. The student 
worker also has a golden op- 
portunity to acquire a speak- 
ing knowledge of a foreign 
language." 

To get a job one does not 
always have to know a for- 
eign language fluently. Any 
student enrolled in a college 
from America, Canada, or 
Mexico is eligible. 

Jobs can be obtained in the 
following countries: Germany, 
Belgium, Switzerland, Hol- 
land, France, Spain, Luxem- 
bourg, Finland, Norway, Swe- 
den, Austria, Italy, Lichten- 
stein, Israel, England and San 
Marino. Some of the jobs in 
these various countries in- 
clude hospital care, factory 




Special of the Week: 




> 



KOOKIE FUR PONCHOS! 

Kookie Fur ponchos are the most colorful way you can keep 
warm this winter! Made of soft French rabbit fur, Kookie Fur 
ponchos look great with slacks or skirts . . . sport or dress. 
They come in all colors . . . black, white, red, green, gold, 
orange, yellow - a color to match any outfit at a price to 
match any pocketbook. Other Kookie Fur creations include 
coats, jackets, vests and hats in colors and in patterns that 
look like zebra, leopard or even lynx! Ski hats 
and hoods are available priced from $14.95. $E%Q95 
The poncho shown above costs just w w 



FURS BY 




< 



2848 Thousand Oaks Boulevard • Phone 495-7351 

Specialists in custom-made garments; cleaning, 
storage, repair and alteration of fine furs. 



work, resort hotel work, office 
work, ship work, construction 
work, farm work and other 
jobs. 

Not only does one save 
$300-$400 a month on room, 
board, transportation, enter- 
tainment, and other expenses, 
but he can also have take 
home pay in addition. The 
student is responsible in pay- 
ing for his own transportation 
to and from Europe (how- 
ever, special student rates can 
be obtained) but A.S.I.S. gives 
you the following things: a 
five country orientation tour, 
a 350 page book called "Earn, 
Learn, and Travel in Europe," 
a long playing album that has 
language lessons, health and 
accident insurance, and more. 

It is also possible to get col- 
lege credits for the language 
experiences received in Eu- 
rope. It is up to each college, 
however, as to how much 
should be given. 

For more information on 
this program write to Dept. I, 
American Student Informa- 
tion Service, 22 Avenue de la 
Liberte, Luxembourg City, 
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. 



French Club 
To Sponsor 
Foreign Film 

Already, not satisfied with 
two smashing successes — the 
European tour which en- 
thralled all and the cookout- 
song fest chez Madame Von 
Breyman, the French Club is 
hard at work again. 

Work actually began many 
weeks ago by the staff. After 
contacting the heads of their 
French studies and laying the 
foundation for its arrival, Le 
Cercle Francaise proudly an- 
nounces the exclusive West- 
em engagement of Jean De- 
lannoy's renowned thriller, 
"Inspecteur Margret." 

Based on the novel "Mar- 
gret Sets A Trap" by Georges 
Simenon, Inspector Margret 
is "an exciting example of the 
author's sophisticated work. 
Monsieur Gabien plays the 
role of the famous and fascin- 
ating Parisian detective to 
perfection." 

Hailed around the world as 
one of the finest psychological 
crime portraits: The New 
York Times lavished commen- 
dation upon it; quoted the 
New York Herald Tribune? 
"Directed with finesse and a 
true mystery tan's devotion to 
the subject." 

For all the movie fans and 
certainly all the theater arts 
majors this masterpiece is a 
must. Reserve your ticket now 
by simply phoning any of the 
following people: Sally Schul- 
mistras, extension 136; Ann 
Bergstrom, extension 124; 
Charlotte Combs, McAffee 
108; or Randy Bateman, ex- 
tension 71. UCLA, UCSB, 
Valiey State and other col- 
leges as well as all of the high 
schools in the immediate area 
have been invited to the one- 
night premiere Thursday eve- 
ning, November 10, at 7:00 
p.m. in the Little Theater. 




GREETINGS! Here we are, back in print again, after a 
small fiasco last issue. Seems that our last epic ended up "writ- 
ten on the wind'— they tell me it was blown right out of the 
Echo office by a gusty Santa Ana. I've heard better stories. 

Since I didn't get it into print last time, want to express 
my appreciation now to all the people who complimented no. 
1 column. Sweet music to egotistical ear! And, a word about 
the un-compliments (most of which came from Echo family 
members, yet! ) : if you thought the previous column a bit too 
esoteric, and the SCHMOLLE WORLD scope a bit too small, 
read no further . . . for this column is hereby dedicated to my 
fellow members of the "400 Club", who also remember 1961 
at CLC. 

Remember the time . . . 

Remember when we arrived, to begin the 'adventure in 
Christian higher education' and were imbued with the pioneer 
Spirit? Remember how we needed that pioneer spirit to cope 
with the air conditioning that only worked in cold weather, 
and the heat that billowed out on the Ill-degree days? 

How many times was the water turned off in both dorms 
because the electric terminals (or whatever you call em) 
blew up? Remember when it really started to rain, and getting 
any further than next door was a major accomplishment? 
Those were the days when we discovered the monumental 
staying power of CLC's adobe mud, and figured out why 
Dr. Hage wore those yellow boots. 

Then, there were those treks to Dodge City, picnic lunches 
out on the hills, the rattle snakes, the null snake that found 
its way to the walk between Alpha and Beta . . . the invasion 
of the crickets . . . the Dedication Service (to be known in 
history as the gathering of the frost-bitten faitfhul ) . . . the 
misunderstanding that began the "fight" between Alpha ( girls ) 
and Beta (men's) dorms . . . Mrs. Powers' Christmas play, 
which gave us our slogan for the rest of the year— "Rise 
Above it." 

Remember: the first variety show — Ben Fredericks as 
Soupy Sales, Mariam Bloomquist and Bill Ewing singing the 
duet from "Porgy and Bess" . . . Karsten Lundering being Kar- 
sten Lundering . . . Rev. Kallas' first lecture on Hosea . . . 
6 a.m. communion at Trinity . . . the look on Dr. Dille's face 
when Rocketdyne went off, full force . . . the day the heli- 
copter landed on the softball field . . . folk- and hymn-singing 
down in the quad . . . Dr. Heussler and Mr. Kahnert playing 
tennis . . . Dr. Weilgart getting lost on his way to class . . . 
Miss Hendricks' enthusiasm . . . the basketball game when 
both Dr. Schwich and Rev. Kallas lost their cool . . . 

Well, this could go on forever . . . the oranges, the first 
student fund-raising event— the carnival on which we lost 
about $75— but time and space limit us. Let's just say that most 
of us lived through it, and can reunite now to say "Them was 
the good (?) old days. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"I DON'T KNOW, PUT I THINK IT WAS FOR. 
ILL&SAL [±$t OF TH£ HANPS." 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



iPxincsii Jlinda cShoztnakz: 



\J\inc£i± J\axln <zSonntag 




Princess Linda Shoemaker, is a sociology-psy- 
chology major. She is secretary of the 1966 
homecoming committee, serves as a songlead- 
er and is the president of S.C.T.A. She held the 
office of dorm counselor during the 1965-66 
academic year. 




Princess Karin Sonntag, is a Spanish major 
who holds an assistantship in Spanish. She is 
a songleader and is the secretary of the senior 
class. Last year, she held the office of dorm 
counselor. 




£P 



unc£±± uons 



JonzLLz \raLdi 



l/~ ) ZLncz±± land: <^A/[on±on 




Princess Jonelle Falde, is a member of the 
CLC choir, girls' league and scholarship soci- 
ety. A member of the Dean's honor list, she is 
trie treasurer of the Associated Women Stu- 
dents and serves as a songleader. Jonelle has 
also been active in the theater arts program at 
Cal Lutheran. 




Princess Janet Monson, is an art major who 
has played an active part in extracurricular 
activities during her four years at California 
Lutheran College. She is oresently the secre- 
tary of the Associated Student Body and holds 
an assistantship in art. In 1964-65, she held 
the office of sophomore class secretary . 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



<^andu Lprankuch 




( 



jg66 czrfomsaomina ffuzzn 



Queen Sandy Pfankuch, is a psychology-ele- 
mentary education major. She is this year's 
pep commissioner and a member of the home- 
coming committee. Sandy holds an assistant- 
ship in psychology and served as a songleader 
during her sophomore and junior years. She 
was a counselor during her freshman and jun- 
ior years at California Lutheran College. 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Truesdell On Campus 



Thimque! 

By Bruce Riley 
Feature Editor 



Let's see ... I suppose the 
first thing I must say is: this 
is an editorial-type article. 
( That's just for those few who 
don't read the entire by-line. ) 

Seldom in past years have 
we had on this campus the 
profound pleasure of listening 
to truly thought provoking 
speakers. People who have a 
sense of what the audience is 
thinking, and of what is going 
to make the audience think 
are a rare breed, indeed. But 
by some turn of events— prob- 
ably the law of averages— this 
year seems to be different. 
Athletically this is the "Year 
of the Victors." Academically 
this is the "Year of Contro- 
versy." 

(To start out a year with 
six or seven football victories 
is one thing, but for meek and 
mild CLC to start out with 
Pike and Truesdell is really 
something else! However . . . ) 

Just prior to this issue's 
copy dead-line, the Rev. James 
Truesdell spoke during the 
Chapel hour — on a Thursday 
even — and got a rather nice 
turn out of about two hun- 
dred plus. He addressed him- 
self to the topic* of Freedom 
on Campus: Moral, Academic, 
Sexual. Rather juicy! (Give 
him another couple of years 
and TALC just might consider 
a heresy trial . . . ) 

Truesdell, in his more for- 
mal remarks from the podium, 
brought up such issues as the 
Virgin Birth, and pre-marital 
intercourse. He seemed to say 
just enough to tempt and tan- 
tili/e, or for some, to repel 



MELODY THEATER 

This Coupon 

Will Admit One 

CLC Student. 

With 

ASB ID CARD, 

To Any Showing 

for 

One Dollar 

(Good Any Timel ) 

■ ■I I ■■ H I I — " ■—■■ !■!■■■ 






and repulse. It was during the 
informal question and answer 
session held at the CUB after 
the address that he brought 
up such issues as Universal 
Salvation, Christ's call to be 
vessels of love, and the agony 
and ecstacy of petting, as well 
as qualifying some of the re- 
marks he made previously. In 
his qualifying he just may 
have gained some prestige. 
For example, I don't recall 
Truesdell saying, "I'm for pre- 
marital intercourse," but that's 
what many of his listeners 
walked away with. At the re- 
ception he said something to 
the effect of if certain control 
precautions are used and 
there is a genuine lasting love 
between the individuals in- 
volved, and there is a plan of 
marriage, and a discussion of 
the proposed sexual relation- 
ship then such pre-marital sex 
was all right. And there is a 
difference: one is free-love 
and the other is free-love ra- 
tionalized. 

Qualification is good for 
one's conscience, to say noth- 
ing of one's image. Then 
again, so also is rationalization 
good for one's conscience, but 
it's not so good for one's 
image. 

One idea he brought out 
was his concept of the New 
Testament. He referred to it 
several times, which gave the 
impression that he'd gotten 
much of what he had to say 
from scripture. But something 
just doesn't jibe, when you ex- 
amine his ideas in the radiant 
light of the New Testament. 
In Truesdell's approach he 
takes seriously what he wants 
to take seriously and gives no 
credence to that which he 
leaves behind. He seems so 
gung ho on situational ethics 
that he forgets that the entire 
history of Yahweh hr.:; no 
room for such an unethical 
approach to any situation. 
What he does, particularly in 
regard to pre-marital inter- 
eourse. is to set himself up as 
god of the particular situation, 
time and place. (The times 
and trials of history have told 
us, however, that man has 
never been able to achieve a 
position of such objectivity. 
Alas, only God can do that. ) 



-» r 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
MELODY THEATRE 

TOM JONES 

AND 

THE LEATHER BOYS 

STARTING WEDNESDAY 

THE FIGHTING 
PRINCE OF DONEGAL 

AMI 

THOSE CALLOWAYS 

In Park Oaks 
Shoppinfi Center 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
FOX CONEJO THEATRE 

Two Jiinu-s Boml Thrillers 
Dr. NO 

AND 

GOLDFINGER 

STARTING WEDNESDAY 

HOW TO STEAL 
A MILLION 

(Call theater for 
second feature ) 

On the Mall 



And so the discussion went. 
Sixty to seventy people sat 
wide-eyed, questioning and 
some even doubting, but none 
the less listening to the ideas 
of this vigorous "rebel," as he 
calls himself. 

As some doubted, so did I. 
He pushed the idea of hon- 
esty to a fault, I believe. He 
pointed out that honesty was 
the closest of kin to freedom. 
And here again things just 
don't jibe. This man has a 
small but vocal following on 
this campus ( didja notice the 
signs?). He thinks, and he 
tells them to think. Now, I 
don't believe he tells them 
tt/iat to think, but if you've 
ever heard them sing his prais- 
es and repeat ver batum his 
thoughts as their own one 
might begin to wonder about 
sucn freedom and honesty. He 
says, "think," but does he tell 
his deciples to think for them- 
selves, to come up with their 
own thoughts, and if they 
align with his okay, and if 
they don't okay, too? Does he 
tell others to examine all the 
routes to thought, i.e. Chris- 
tian orthodoxy, Fundamental- 
ism, various philosophies, et 
cetera ad infinitum, and then 
come up with their own syn- 
thesis to thought or of 
thought? I wonder. . . . The 
idea of having a mass of ques- 
tioning Luther Leaguers, and 
floundering students following 
one around and lapping up 
one's every utterance is very 
edifying. But is this honesty? 
Is this the encouragement of 
thinking on the individual 
level or is this tempting those 
of insignificant thoughts with 
more stri king thoughts of 
one's own? 

I get the impression that 
Truesdell says "think!", but 
implies and encourages others 
to come up with answers and 
thoughts that he has already 
expressed. 

Anyway, if he's so all fired 
honest, will he please tell lil 
ol' dishonest me what the °$ 
t\&%(%\\ "Scarlet Ribbons" is 
doing as the offeratory? I'd 
like to think about it ... . 

Conference 

Continued from page 3 

As last year, students chosen 
to attend the conference will 
deliver a report on the confer- 
ence to the general student 
body immediately upon their 
return. Delegates to the 1965 
Conference were Carol Jones 
and Jim Montgomery. Jim has 
served as Conference Coordi- 
nator for California Lutheran 
College the past year. Dele- 
gate applications should be 
submitted immediately to 
David Andersen, ASB Presi- 
dent either in person, or 
through campus mail, Box 
2301. 

QUICQUIE QUIZZLE 
Campus Expansion 

Q. What do you do with 
a couple of gallons of old 
aqua-green and peach-blos- 
som orange paint you just 
happen to have around ye 
olde maintenance shed? 

A. You go out and buy 
some lumber, build a very 
necessary bridge and you 
brush it on the bridge, stupid! 



Kingsmen Calendar 

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5 

11:00 Picnic Luncheon - Outdoor Stage Area 

11:30 Fellows and Alumni Luncheon — Los Robles 
Inn 

Prc-Game Show - Presentation of 1966 Royal 
Court 



1:15 



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1:30 

4:00 

6:00 
8:00 



Homecoming Football Game 
CLC vs. University of San Francisco — 
Mountclef Field 

Reception for Alumni and Fellows — College 
Union Building 

Homecoming Dinner — College Cafeteria 

Homecoming Dance — "The Days of Knights 
and Ladies" — College Gym-Auditorium 

Entertainment by the Jimmy Henderson 
Orchestra 



SUNDAY 
11:00 A.M. 

8:00 P.M. 



Homecoming Communion Service — 
Gym Auditorium 

Senior Art Exhibition — John Merkle and 
John Luebtow — College Union Building 



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12 

8:15 P.M. CLC-Community Symphony Concert — 
Gym 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15 

8:00 P.M. CLC Women's League - 

Alpha Hall Recreation Room and Lounge 

8:15 P.M. Community Concert — Oberkirchcm 

Choir — Cym '> - i 

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16-18 
Accent on Women Week 



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**+***++* ****** * ****************************** 



vote 




- 9 



"CLC SOUP IS BETTER— IT'S REHEATABLE !" 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 9 



"Powers Players" Travel And Perform 
"Christ In The Concrete City" 



La r sony By Carolyn 



California Lutheran College 
has formed its first traveling 
theater group. Casually known 
as "Powers Players", a name 
chosen to honor their director, 
the group has traveled exten- 
sively in the Southern Cali- 
fornia area with P. W. Tur- 
ner's "Christ In The Concrete 
City". The group has per- 
formed at the Men's Correc- 
tional Institution, Ontario, 
and at First Methodist Church 
Mission Valley, thus far in the 
school year. Last Sunday eve- 
ning the eleven student cast 
and crew, under the direction 
of Barbara Hudson Powers, 
set better than 1200 Lutherans 
to pondering over the role of 
Christ in their lives during a 
Reformation Sunday Perform- 
ance. The performance itself 
was a part of a Reformation 
Rally with all the Lutheran 
Churches of San Diego Coun- 
ty participating. 

On November 13 the talent- 
ed group will perform at 
Hollywood Lutheran Church, 
Hollywood. Performances are 
currently scheduled for Ana- 
heim and Glendale in coming 
weeks. During the second 
quarter the cast and crew will 
travel to San Francisco for 

two performances during the 
weekend. Many performance 
requests from congregations 
of many neighboring cities 
find their way to Mrs. Powers 
desk each week. 

P. W. Turner's modern 
church drama was written to 
speak to the industrial areas 
of Great Britain. With a new 
introduction, written by Mrs. 
Powers, its purpose is to cause 
the crucifixion and resurrec- 
tion of Jesus Christ to have a 
personal significance in a con- 
temporary setting. This effect 
is caused by a constant tran- 
sition from past to present 
during the play. 

The cast includes Jan Gar- 
rett, Greg Shepherd, Kathy 
Powers, Phil Randall, Jonelle 
Falde, Steve Conrad, Cathy 
Chelson, and Annette Meyer. 
Dwight Morgan, Ernie Fosse, 
and Jim Montgomery form the 
technical crew. 




"Christ In The Concrete City" cast (back l-r) Janet Garrett, Hillsbour- 
ough; Greg Shepherd, San Bernardino; Cathy Powers, Thousand Oaks; 
Steve Conrad, Palmdale; (bottom) Jonelle Falde, Studio City; Cathy 
Chelson, North Hollywood; Phil Randall, Livermoor; and Annette Meyer, 
Van Nuys. 




The cast of "Christ In The Concrete City" performed on the chancel 
steps of First Methodist Church, Mission Valley, as part of an All- 
Lutheran Reformation Rally last Sunday evening. 



Bridge On The River Mudhole 



The Circle K on the old 
bridge is slowly fading away; 
classes have aspired to re- 
paint it but no one has had 
enough umption to outdo the 
present senior class, who, two 
years ago made the wooden 
planks into a "cattle crossing." 
But now the college has de- 
cided to do something about 
this situation— probably an in- 
spiration from L.B.G.'s war 
for beautification program. 
Now we have a covered 
bridge right out of the 1890's. 
Had it been ready for Hallo- 
ween Night the Legend of 
Sleepy Hollow could have 
been re-enacted in all its ecri- 
ness and splendor. It is sur- 
prising no one volunteered to 
be Ichabod Crane. What with 
the termination of midterms 
many frustrated students 
probably wished they could 
have disappeared suddenly— 
but what a way to go! 

Furthermore, the full moon 
of October 29 inspired the ad- 
dition of love seats to the de- 
cor of the bridge, a perfect 
lovers lane after an evening 
of dining at the nearby plush 
restaurant. 



It is foreseeable in the near 
future that the creek that 
flows under the bridge might 
have its course shifted to the 
far right, thus flowing into the 
storm drain, a perfect "tunnel 
of love." 

Imagine the disadvantages 
of this new addition to the 
scenery of C.L.C.: no more 
frogs in the creek for zoology 
students to capture late at 
night; no more green pea 
soup, and when students run 
for shelter in the rains to 
come, they will get their feet 
soaked when the creek flow- 
eth over. 

But now there is an excuse 
to create Legends about Billy 
Goats and their Gruffs and 
Trolls and Nymphs and Lep- 
rechauns and other such 
weirdities. Or we could enact 
a movie— "Bridge on the Riv- 
er Mudhole." Or possibly we 
can return to the horse and 
buggy days. 

Nevertheless, it is good to 
see that here at Cal Lutheran 
progress is our most import- 
ant product! 



College Boof By Allen 

Ideas From The Grape Vine 

by Alan Boal 

The most practical approach to our problem is to remove 
all the furniture in the dining hall and spread two ten foot 
layers of peanut butter ( breakfast, lunch and dinner of college 
students) and jelly upon the floor. After showing your board 
card and receiving two stale slices of bread, just jump in. Need- 
less to say, there will be a name change from the CLC 'Food' 
Service to "MacTucker's Drive-in." 

Speaking of Scotch, I understand that due to the popu- 
larity of the new McDonald's, the manager has offered CLC 
students a flat rate next quarter for their patronage; somewhere 
near $225 including a gas deduction. 

A $25 fine for raiding the girls' dorms sounds real effective 
for a round trip through ever-ever land. Picture the guys be- 
fore the encounter dressing in white pants, black sweat shirts 
with phosphorescent orange numbers on their backs and some 
enterprising Freshman selling programs at the foyer door, "Get 
your program here, can't tell the raiders with a program . . ." 

The guy who designed Mt. Clef Inn will be happy to 
know that even if it isn't a good dorm to live in, at least the 
outside makes a cheap Greyhound Bu depot. 





No! You can't hang it there! - Dwight Morgan and Jim Montgomery 
look for a place to hang lighting equipment for the San Diego per- 
formance of "Christ In The Concrete City". Next question: "Where 
do you hang lights from a 70 foot ceiling?" 



Ready for loading -on the loading dock at the rear of the stage is 
the equipment needed for P.W. Turner's "Christ In The Concrete City". 
Some 700 feet of electrical extension cable, three dimmers, and other 
assorted equipment follow the cast on each trip. 



Page 10 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



s ports 



Ztbe f tub (Quarter 



44 



The 



Occidental Tigers Shut Out Kingsmen 
For First Time In Twenty Plus Games 



Cal Lutheran's varsity grid- 
ders were the victims of one 
of this season's biggest upsets 
last Saturday evening when 
an aroused bunch of Tigers 
from Occidental College shut 
the Kingsmen out by the score 
of 16-0. Not only was this the 
first time CLC had been shut 
out in 23 games, it was the 
first time that the vaunted 
Kingsmen offense had been 
held to less than 200-yards in 
nearly as long a space of time. 
The tough Tiger defenders, 
led by defensive end Rich 
Verry and defensive tackle 
John Hough, held the visitors 
to 192 yards in total offense, 
of which only 103 was rush- 
ing, easily Cal Lutheran's 
worst rushing total in several 
years. 

Cal Lutheran threatened 
first in the contest, taking a 
punt at its own 14 and march- 
ing down to the Tiger 13 
where quarterback John 
Blakemore overshot his target 
and had a pass intercepted in 
the end zone by Oxy defender 
Steve Auerbach. This was one 
of three aerials that backfired 
during the course of the 
evening. 

Oxy was held at its own 37 



following the interception and 
punted to CLC at the Kings- 
men 33. On the second play 
from scrimmage, however, 
Blakemore saw a jump pass 
settle into the hands of Tiger 
end Verry, who carried the 
ball all the way down to the 
CLC 18. From there it took 
the Tigers seven plays to 
score, as halfback Mike Mc- 
Conahey smashed over from 
the three to give Oxy the nec- 
essary margin. Sub QB Wayne 
Greenspan kicked the place- 
ment to make the score Oxy 
7, CLC 0. 

Following the kickoff, neith- 
er team could do anything 
and Occidental carried the 
lead into the dressing room. 

The third period was a re- 
petition of the first, as both 
teams saw interceptions, fum- 
bles, and tough defenses keep 
them in midfield. Oxy man- 
aged to drive to the CLC 30, 
but the Kingsmen held them 
off and took possession of the 
pigskin at that point. From 
there they started their sec- 
ond concerted drive of the 
evening toward the Oxy goal. 
However, with a fourth-and- 
two situation at the 13, Dave 



■ ■■■■■■■■ 



OCCIDENTAL 



FIRST DOWNS 
TOTAL CARRIES 
YARDS GAINED RUSHING 
YARDS LOST RUSHING 
NET RUSHING 
PASSES ATTEMPTED 
PASSES COMPLETED 
PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED 
YARDS PASSING 
TOTAL PLAYS 
TOTAL NET YARDS 
FUMBLES LOST 
NUMBER OF PUNTS 
PUNTING AVERAGE 
YARDS PENALIZED 



CLC 


OXY 


10 


15 


36 


58 


126 


250 


23 


35 


103 


215 


22 


6 


11 


2 


3 


1 


89 


9 


58 


64 


192 


224 





1 


4 


5 


43.3 


42.2 


10 


25 



SCORE BY QUARTERS 

OXY 7 9-16 

CLC 0- 

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Regalado could only come 
with one yard despite his 
fighting against the defenders 
and the Tigers took over. 
They then put together their 
only sustained march in the 
contest, moving the ball to 
the CLC one in 13 plays. A 
Tiger offside penalty put the 
ball back on the six on fourth 
down, so reserve signal-caller 
Willie Arias put his toe to a 
23-yard field goal to make it 
10-0 in Oxy's favor. 

In desperation the Kings- 
men tried to strike back with 
only a few minutes left in the 
game, but on fourth down at 
their own 32 Blakemore was 
dropped for a one-yard loss. 
Then Coach Jim Mora's crew 
drove the remaining distance 
with QB Mike Berger push- 
ing over from the one. Ber- 
ger's PAT pass failed, leaving 
the score at 16-0. 

The gun sounded with the 
Kingsmen desperately trying 
to put a marker on the board, 
as John Blakemore was forced 
out of bounds at the Oxy 33. 



Dons Come To 
Face Kingsmen 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege, still smarting from the 
16-0 upset loss to Occidental 
last Saturday, will be shooting 
for its third straight Home- 
coming victory in as many 
tries as the Kingsmen take on 
the Dons of the University of 
San Francisco tomorrow on 
Mount Clef Field. The Kings- 
men, 6-1 on the season, feel 
that this would be a good 
weekend to start another 
streak like the 13 game one 
just ended. The Dons, on the 
other hand, try trying to break 
the shackles of a three-game 
losing streak. USF, 3-3 on the 
year, opened the year by beat- 
ing Chico St. (20-7), Clare- 
mont-Mudd (18-8), and UC 
Riverside (42-23) before their 
downhill plunge began. Since 
then the Bay Area eleven has 
dropped decisions to Sacra- 
mento St. (23-7), Nevada 
(40-14), and last week Azusa- 
Pacific (22-8). 

The two schools met once 
before, in 1963, when the 
Kingsmen traveled to San 
Francisco and dumped the 
Dons 19-6 behind the passing 
of Tim Gaudio. Three years 
ago, when the two teams last 
met, they were actually both 
in the second year of their 
new football programs. The 
Dons were a West Coast pow- 
er in 1951, leading the NCAA- 
College Division with a 9-0-0 
record, but the college 
dropped football following 
that season because of lack of 
finances. 



by Gerald Price 
ECHO Sports Editor 

It was bom on a hot, smoggy, October day in Pomona 
and passed away on a mild evening in Eagle Rock. It grew 
up from a little tyke to a mighty, conquering giant, consuming 
all in its path. Then, suddenly, it was gone. 

If you haven't figured out what "t" is yes, I am talking 
about our old friend, Cal Lutheran's 13-game winning streak, 
who passed away last Saturday night before the determined 
defense of Occidental College. I speak of it as an old friend 
because that's what it was to many of us. Some of CLC's great- 
est athletes were associated with it . . . Skip Mooney, Bob 
Trevathan, John Paris, Lyn Thompson, Dave Regalado, John 
Blakemore, John Luebtow, plus many more too numerous to 
mention. Some fine football teams were its victims, such as 
Pomona and UC Riverside in 1965 and Lewis and Clark and 
Redlands this year. 

It was cut short not through any defect in its associates, 
who were keyed toward keeping it going, but because that 
particular evening it met a force which proved to be a little 
stronger. It expired only after a gallant effort by all concerned 
and was still fighting for life as the gun tolled its death knell. 

Yes, the old streak is gone, but coaches Bob Shoup and 
Don Garrison can rest assured that many more streaks, per- 
haps even one beginning today at 1:30, will come around to 
replace the memories of this one . . . almost. 



- SPORTS SHORTS - 



Thanks to Coach Don Garrison for his fine article, "The 
Men Up Front", which appeared last week . . . Thanks also to 
all those fans who thought enough of the team to show up at 
the Sizzler even in defeat ... Cal Lutheran has never lost a 
homecoming game, winning 7-0 against Riverside in 1964 and 
22-7 over Pomona last season . . . The 16-0 shutout was the 
first that the Kingsmen since since 1964, when they were 
blanked 26-0 by Southern Utah. Since then, the offense has 
scored 678 points in 22 games, an average of 30.8 a game. 




Facing common opponents 
this year, Cal Lutheran comes 
out ahead by smashing win- 
less Claremont 54-0 while the 
Dons had problems with the 
Stags before downing them. 
The other common opponent, 
UC Riverside, meets CLC 



here in two weeks. Azusa- 
Pacific's only other wins be- 
fore last Saturdays surprise at 
Kezar against college compe- 
tition came against Southern 
California's doormat, Cal 
Tech, and Cal Poly. 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 11 



Kingsmen Trounce Cal 
Tech For Thirteenth Win 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege filled the Hose Bowl with 

footballs and flying feet on 
Oet. 21, as the Kingsmen 
walked over hapless Cal Tech 
by a 48-6 margin. Despite the 
fact that the first string played 
only abbut one-half the eve- 
ning and then was sporadic 
in its attack. CLC rolled up 
599 yards offensively against 
the Beavers, a record 377 
yards of the total coming on 
the ground. 

The Kingsmen struck early, 
as halfback Don Kincey in- 
tercepted Tech quarterback 
Tom Burton's first aerial at- 
tempt at the hosts 25 and ran 
it in for Cal Lu's first six 
points. John Roseth's place- 
ment was wide and Cal Lu- 
theran led 6-0 without getting 
the ball offensively. 

Tech was forced to punt on 
their next series of downs, and 
the Kingsmen took over at the 
CIT 46. From there CLC 
scored once again, this time 



using only four plays. The 
pay-off came as halfback John 
Luebtow raced in from 14 
yards out. QB John Blake- 
more also passed to Hanker 
Mike McLean for the two- 
point conversion. 

Cal Lutheran's attack then 
bogged down until late in the 
second quarter, after the 
Kingsmen fielded a Beaver 
punt at CIT's 45. On the third 
play from scrimmage, Blake- 
more converted a broken play 
into a 36-yard TD scamper. 
John also pitched the PAT 
aerial to Jim Quiring to lift 
the halftime mark to 22-0. 

The first-stringers took their 
final crack at the Tech de- 
fenses on the first set of downs 
in the second half and drove 
74 yards for their fourth TD 
All-American Dave Hegalado 
ended this particular jaunt 
with a four-yard smash into 
the end zone, giving him a 
school record - setting ten 
touchdowns. Hoseth missed 



1966 Basketball Preview 





his second try of the evening. 
leasing the seore at 28-0. 

From there on the third- 
stringers took over and gen- 
erated three more scoring 
drives. Sub QB B. T. Howell 
fired a 76-yard bomb to Quir- 
ing on loan from the first unit, 
to sear the Beavers pass de- 
fenders even further. Howell's 
run failed, making the mark 
34-0. 

On the next Kingsmen ser- 
ies of downs, Bon Schonuner 
capped a 45-yard drive, set 
up by Chris Elkins' fumble 
recovery, with a two-yard 
plunge. Howell then scamp- 
ered over to raise the mark 
to 42-0. 

Cal Tech finally got on the 
scoreboard following the kick- 
off, as the Beavers drove 65 
yards in eight plays, with 
Burton flipping an 11-yard 
swing pass to end Lonnie 
Martin for Tech's fifth TD of 
the year. All five have come 
via the Burton-to-Martin ae- 
rial route. Burton's kick failed, 
leaving the score at 42-6. 

Late in the final period 
Schommer raced 15 yards to 
cap a 46-yard drive and give 
CLC their final 48-6 margin 
as Joe Stouch's run failed. 

Final Quarter 
Gives Third 
Straight Victory 
For CLC JV # s 

California Lutheran's jun- 
ior Varsity wttn its third 
straight game by edging a 

tough Redlands crew last Fri- 
day, 7-0. Fullback Tom lloak 
bulled over in the fourth quar- 
ter to cap the fourth Kings- 
men drive, three of which 

were halted inside the 15. Bob 
Sjolies perfect placement fi- 
nalized the afternoon's action. 
Meanwhile, the stingy defense 
limited the Bullpups to L38 
yards overall and only 25 in 
the first half. 

Coach George Fngdahl's 
charges opened the season 
with a contest against C.'uesta 
Junior College and were held 
to a 20-20 tie, despite the fine 
work of halfback Bon Schom- 
mer. The following weekend 
the CLC juniors were downed 
by a strong UCSB freshman 
team 22-9 in the first gaun- 
ter the Iff Kingsmen. Another 
halfback, Joe Stouch, was the 
Cal Lutheran star in that con- 
test. Both Stouch and Schom- 
mer are now performing for 
the varsity. 

Halfback Bobbie Bobinson 
has since sparked the JVs in 
their last three encounters, 
along with a pair ol fine lull- 
backs in lloak and Mike Rod- 
riguez and the mneh-improved 
offensive and defensive lines. 

Bobinson has scored five times 
in the winning streak, three 
in the 24-6 win o\ er \ alley St. 
and two more In tin- 27-8 con- 
quest of VVhittii i 

The Kingsmen JVs pla\ 
their last scheduled game to- 
il. i\ is they invade UC River- 
side for a 3:30 game. There is 
still the possibility that the) 
will take on Occidental within 
the next two weeks. 



Command post 

Crown 'em Kingsmen 

Kingsmen, you're the Greatest! Don't lose! You've been 
in every ball game heart and body. Song leader, cheer leader, 
student body, coaches and team, you are the mighty Luther- 
ans! Don't concede anything anytime. Face challenges as they 
come but don't ever give up. 

We are all thrilled and thankful to be a part of this spirit. 
You have moved us in Music, lifted ns with prayer, lightened 
the day with laughter, and strengthened us by your might- 
were together! We can't all wear the pads and helmets or beat 
the drums or move upstage or lift our voices in acceptable 
song but we are one. We feel the throb of it. We sense the 
need of this spirit. Together we hit the line. Together we ac- 
cept our due! 

Friday we were bent but not broken; hurt — yes; disap- 
pointed — yes; sleepless — yes; angry — yes; defensive — yes; 
dejected — perhaps, but — Sunday — worship. Thank you, God, 
for no injuries — Thank you for the privilege to play — Thank 
you for You — for Your Spirit — for CLC — for its spirit. 

Monday — classes. Hardly heard a word — . 4 p.m. prac- 
tice—locker room — busy as ever but quieter. Some sentences 
never are completed. Glances somewhat apprhensive. One 
senses a hunger — a need to verbalize the "I didn't mean to—" 
"If only I had been a little quicker or — tried a little harder — ". 
What was it? 

The clown, and there always is one who attempts to say 
the right thing, to be that ray of sunshine — silenced, and 
labeled smog red! This is no time — drop dead! 

The hardest of all experiences is defeat. Never is there 
the same ache as the heavy throb of hearts and bodies of men 
who trained and practiced to win, who knew how to win. who 
believe in winning and to suddenly discover as the gun sounds 
they didn't have enough or do enough to win! In all ol leach- 
ing, there is no test that is so public, so final and so revealing 
as to what has been learned or what has been taught. 

The analysis of the game film in winning had been much 
easier. Now the missed assignment takes on a new dept in 
meaning — right in the pit of ones stomach. You face up real- 
istically to what you did or perhaps even worse ol what 
didn't do! The discipline of lacing your coach, the other guys 
particularly the guy who needed that key block for the first 
down or score, is maturing! 

One hundred and five minutes of hard head knocking to 
correct mistakes not only for the past but lor a new assign- 
ment . . . THERE IS ANOTHER DAY-THERE IS AN- 
OTHER GAME - USF-SOMECOMING . . . O.K. -w, build 
on commitment — on dedication — on obedience — on optimism 
and terribly hard work. We build on together. 

Man, get ready to slant over my block again. Im ready! 

We are ready! This schedule is bigger than one man. 
Coach, players, student body, cheer leader, song leaders, pep 
band, faculty and community . . . Yesterday on the wrong end 
of the score but today is work — tomorrow is Opportunity, Look 
out Dons — "Were the Mighty Lutherans, ja sure, you betcha". 






i :::::::*•** • 



SCORE BOX 



Saturday, Oct. 22 

LEWIS & CLARK 21 

Willamette 6 

Cal Western 24 

LA VERNE 14 

REDLANDS 23 

POMONA 13 

UC RIVERSIDE 36 

CLAREMONT 7 

COLORADO COLL 27 

W'n. Jewell 21 

Whittier 12 

OCCIDENTAL 7 

Nevada 40 
U SAN FRANCISCO 14 



Saturday, Oct. 29 

LEWIS & CLARK 28 

Linfield 7 

LA VERNE 34 

CAL TECH 8 

REDLANDS 51 

CLAREMONT 

COLORADO 27 

Westminister 20 

Azusa-Pacific 22 
U SAN FRANCISCO 8 

POMONA 31 

UC RIVERSIDE 15 



. . . . 



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Page 12 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Republican Speaks Out: 
Favors The Incumbent 



Dear Editor: 

Upon reading Bob Mont- 
gomery's editorial ("Cot 
Change For A Governor?" 
Oct. 21) I felt that perhaps 
it is time the views of the 
minority (at CLC. at any 
rate) be expressed. In my 
opinion, Republicans who are 
supporting Ronald Reagan 
for Governor would do well 
to re-evaluate their chosen 
candidate and, just as objec- 
tively, consider again just how 
"badly" Governor Brown has 
"mismanaged" our state in his 
last two terms. 

1 agree that the alleged 
"extremism" of Mr. Reagan 
considerably overworked as a 
campaign issue by Brown sup- 
porters, but the questions 
that come to my mind again 
and again are, "Just what is 
Reagan for?" and "What will 
Reagan be for next year, or 
the year after next?" I ask 
these questions because, al- 
though change of party affili- 
ations is nothing new in Cali- 
fornia ( Brown himself first 
ran for state assembly in 1928 
as a Republican), Mr. Reagan 
has, since 1950, gone on rec- 
ord as a staunch supporter of 
both liberal Democrats and 
ultra - conservative Republi- 
cans, and now he seems to 
think he is a Moderate who 
will -appeal to «vcryone^— fe- 
19.50, he supported Mrs. Hel- 
en Douglas, a liberal Demo- 
crat, over Richard Nixon for 
Senate (interesting note: Her 
campaign advisors kept Rea- 
gan's name off her list of sup- 
porters because he seemed 
too far left). He then voted 
for Ike in '52 and '56 and ac- 
tually campaigned for Nixon 
in 1960! He completed his 
switch to the opposite ex- 
treme (pardon the expression, 
please! ) by supporting Con- 
gressman John Rousselot, an 
avowed Birch Society mem- 
ber, in 1962. This shows to me 
a lack of consistency and, 
even though I consider my- 
self a Republican, I don't 
want to give the reins of the 
Grand Old Party in California 
to such a changeable new- 
comer. 

True, Ronald Reagan is 
presently expounding many 
ideas which sound good to 
most any Republican— I, my- 
self would like for there to be 
less crime, lower taxes, a bet- 
ter system of welfare, etc., 
just as any American would. 

But Mr. Reagan has not of- 
fered truly new solutions to 
these problems; rather he 
seems to be saying that he 
will mere!) "try harder" at ac- 
complishing old aims. His ex- 
perience in accomplishing 
these aims is limited at best 
to a series of personal cam- 
paigns on behalf of candidates 
who supported a confusing 
maze if ideals (as pounded 
out above ). 

Mr. Reagan and his sup- 
porters like to quote many 
dire statistics to "prove" Gov- 
ernor Browns "mismanage- 
ment" of our state. Statistics 



alone, however, can be used 
to prove many things. For ex- 
emple, Mr. Montgomery stat- 
ed in his editorial that our 
annual taxes are "in excess of 
$100 over the national state 
tax average." However, in Cal- 
ifornia we enjoy incomes far 
above the "national average," 
and our high taxes are neces- 
sary for us to pay our state 
employees and services a sal- 
ary compatible with the high 
standard of living we, as Cali- 
fornians, enjoy. So, rather 
than quote mere statistics in 
support of my chosen candi- 
date, I would like to quote a 
few facts about just a few of 
the achievements of our pres- 
ent Governor: "He has set up 
a bold $1.75 billion water plan 
that will divert Feather River 
waters from lush north to 
parched south. He has estab- 
lished three new state uni- 
versities and six colleges. He 
is responsible for naming six 
of the seven judges on the 
State Supreme Court, one of 
the U.S.'s most progressive 
benches. He created a state 
fair - employment practices 
commission, instituted the na- 
tion's first effective state-wide 
smog-control program" ( etc, 
etc.) . . . (TIME Magazine, 
Oct. 7). 

Mismanagement? I'd sooner 
vote for another such term of 
"'mismanagement" than take a 
chance on the many spoken- 
of but rather shoddily-proven 
attributes of Ronald Reagan. 

Mark Wiederanders 



Where Was 
Mammy Yokum? 

Dear Editor, 

Reflecting on this year's 
Sadie Hawkins Dance, I have 
heard good comments on the 
event, that it was a success. 
But one question heard from 
many upper classmen was, 
"Where was "Mammy Yo- 
kum?" It appears that she has 
retired from the scene in Dog- 
patch U.S.A. along with her 
son Lil' Abner and his girl 
Daisy Mae who traditionally 
lead the Sadie Hawkins Day 
festivities. If Al Capp knew 
about this he would be furious. 

I remember when the can- 
didates were nominated ahead 
of time and introduced to the 
student body at an assembly 
in the gym or on the cafeteria 
stairs at dinnertime. Then 
they were voted upon a few 
days before the dance— a good 
publicity gimmick for the en- 
tire event plus an opportunity 
lor some creative brainstorms 
to go berserk on the part of 
whoever is chosen as Mammy 
Yokum. 

I only hope that in the fu- 
ture years this tradition will 
not be forgotten due to an 
oversight tins year. Therefore, 
here's hoping: Long live 
Mammy Yokum, Daisy Mae, 
Lil Abner and Dogpatch. 

An Aging Mammy 




Speaks to ASB 

A New Breed Of Christian 



Letters To 
The Editor 

Truesdell On 
Campus 

Editor: 

Rev. James Truesdell is a 
new experience for this cam- 
pus. In the past years the term 
"liberal' education meant nar- 
row - minded indoctrination. 
The general attitude if not im- 
plied was definitely inferred— 
namely — what would churcl 
supporters, parents, and con 
tributors to CLC say? 

This is a responsible step 
forward — one responsible to 
the students, not the elders. 
Even though many do not 
agree with Pastor Truesdell, 
the important element is that 
at long last we can have an 
objective viewpoint. We are 
now free to view both sides. 
For the first time in CLC his- 
tory we are able to see what 
is meant by a liberal educa- 
tion. 

Name withheld 



Ta&e 



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Dear Student Body: 

The student body needs to 
be commended. Years have 
been spent in strife; lives have 
been lived in pain; and finally 
the culmination of untold 
agony has survived its self- 
induced labor pains and 
emerged on our campus: a 
new, mature breed of Chris- 
tian. This new breed has 
transcended the bonds of so- 
ciety and culture that cripple 
the conventional Christian. 

1 myself have not yet 
reached this dizzy height in 
my development, but I have 
noticed several characteristics 
by which you might recognize 
these individuals so that you 
might begin this bold trek up- 
ward, if you dare. First, on 
most mornings at 9:30 a large 
number of them can be found 
walking east, somewhat after 
the heroic way John Wayne 
staggers into the rising sun. 
They worship, but in a new, 
more guaranteed way. This 
new way is easy to learn, and 
it has much better luck. One 
just checks the chapel speak- 
ers for the week. The "Sleep- 
ers" are well known, so you 
can avoid a service where 
God Himself would fall asleep. 



Thus you can scientifically 
lect your worship service, just 
as you would a TV movie or 
a book. This prevents that 
captive half-hour of watching 
flics mate on the back of 
someone's neck. It al ;0 does 
away with this nonsense of 
forced worship. 

A second characteristic of 
this new breed is the sensi- 
tive and subtle way in which 
they work so hard to be every- 
thing to everybody that you 
might not even notice that 
they are Christians. In fact, 
you might not even be able 
to find out if you want to. 
This is a new dimension in the 
individual development of 
character, and it gives free- 
dom to a spirit previously en- 
cumbered by archaic com- 
mandments and regulations. 
With an ingenious blending 
of love and license, Christian- 
ity escapes the curse of disci- 
pline, and the exhausted ideas 
of purity, goodness, and right- 
eousness. 

To this new breed: I con- 
gratulate you. As for me and 
mine, at 9:30 I'll worship. I 
still feel weak enough to need 
it— despite a poor speaker. 

Name withheld 



Jim 9 8 Flowers 



446 MOORRARK ROAD 
PMONK 405-2129 



* Thousand Oak*. California 

* Flowers for every occassion * 



Campus Barber Shop at CLC 

Phones; off-campus 495-3155; on-campus 495-2181 ext 18 

Hours: Tu-We-Th 12-9 pm; Fr-Sa 8-5 pm; Closed Su-Mo 
cAsfc about even's SMaiA Shying by Sntvalone oj Studio C'hj 



j« mountctef echo 

Box 2226 
MEMBER California Lutheran College 

fntmolifgtat* ffrtfiB Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Mary Leavitt 

Layout Editor Bob Montgomery 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Copy Editor Roger Smith 

Senior Columnist Sue Schmolle 

Staff Writers: Sue Jensen, Camille Rue, Penny Stark, Lee 
Lamb, Carolyn Larson, Dorothea Kelley. 



Reporters: Randy Bateman, Beth Hoefs, Pat Hurd, Chris 
Iverson, Bev Sheets, Cindy Swahlen, Laurene 
Tingum. 

Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must be 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



Obernkirchen Children's Choir 
Concert Given Last Tuesday 



Tin- Obernkirchen Child- 
ren's Choir opened the eon- 
Cert season for the Conejo 
Community Concert Associa- 
tion last Tuesday evening. 

One or the numbers which 
the children sang at the 
Welsh Festival was a mareh- 
ing song written by Fredrieh 
Wilhelm Moeller, the Direc- 
tors brother and a well- 
known composer, "The Hap- 
py Wanderer" immediately 
caught the imagination of lis- 
teners, and requests came in 
from all over about the song 
and the exhuberant children 
who sang it. 

The Choir has toured not 
only the United States, Can- 
ada, and the United Kingdom, 
but also in the Low Countries 
and Scandinavia and increas- 
ingly in their own country. 

The children first arrived in 
tin- United States in Septem- 
ber, 1954. The response from 
across the nation was tremen- 
dous. All told they have made 
ten major television appear- 



ances in the United States, in- 
cluding the Hallmark Hall of 
Fame. In the Spring of 1957, 
the youngsters visited their 
own national capital for the 
first time, and received a 
hero's welcome. The choir 
made a five week tour of the 
Near Fast in the Spring of 
1962. 

Like the picturesque medi- 
eval town it comes from, the 
Obernkirchen Children's 
Choir, thirty-six golden-braid- 
ed girls in traditional bright 
red skirts and velvet jackets, 
and boys in similar attire, 
looked like a joyous incarna- 
tion of a tale out of Grimm or 
Hans Christian Anderson. 

TheObernkirchen Chil- 
dren's Choir was founded in 
ren's Choir was founded in 
1949 by Edith Moeller and 
Erne Pielsticker. A social 
worker by profession and a 
musician by instinct and train- 
ing. Miss Moeller had found 
in her work with homeless 
children during the war that 



innsic could bring joy into the 
lives of the lonely and repect- 
ed. When her building in 
Obernkirchen was taken over 
by tlu- government for use as 
a hospital, she determined to 
embark on a fund-raising cam- 
paign for new headquarters. 
It occurred to her that through 
music the more fortunate chil- 
dren of her community might 
help those who were less priv- 
ileged, so she organized a 
choir from the youngsters of 
the 7,000 persons who live in 
the quaint old town which 
nestles in a river valley in 
what was then the British 
Zone of Occupation of West 
Germany. 

Her original plan was to 
give concerts in the immedi- 
ate vicinity to raise money 
and stimulate interest in her 
project. A British Welfare Of- 
ficer heard one of the early 
concerts, and was so im- 
pressed that he arranged for 
them to visit England. En- 
couraged by their reception 
Miss Moeller was persuaded 




to enter the 1953 International 
Eisteddfod in Wales. En- 
chanted by their radiance, the 
late Welsh Poet Dylan Tho- 
mas dubbed them "Angels in 
Pigtails,'' a name which has 
followed them ever since. 

International fame has not 
spoiled the Obernkirchen 
Children's Choir. The young- 
sters remain as clear-voiced 
and natural as ever. They are 
determined to maintain the 
high artistic standards which 
won success for them. In all 



the excitement of travel and 
applause, they have never lost 
sight of their original purpose. 
While they are out singing, 
homeless children are now 
being cared for in a spacious 
villa near Obernkirchen which 
has been rented and equipped 
from the earnings of their 
concert tours. 

The Obernkirchen Chil- 
dren's Choir concert w as open 
to all members of the Conejo 
Community Concert Associa- 
tion. 




3THE lOMNcTClEF 




Vol. 6 No. 5 8 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



November 21, 1966 




The artist, Margareta Hylten-Cavallius, second from 
left, poses with the Mayor of Thousand Oaks , left, and 
the Swedish Counsul. 

Swedish Miniaturist 
Presents Art Exhibit 



An art exhibition featuring 
the works of Swedish minia- 
turist Margareta Hylten - Ca- 
vallius, was presented begin- 
ning Tuesday, November 8, 
and ran through Saturday, 
November 12, in the CLC col- 
lege union building. A recep- 
tion was held in honor of the 
artist on Tuesday, November 
8, in the college union build- 
ing at 8:00 p.m. Thousand 
Oaks Mayor Dave Betts pre- 
sented the artist to the public. 

The showing of miniatures 



in Thousand Oaks follows her 
second U.S. one-woman show 
in the Ligoa Duncan Gallery 
in New York. 

Margareta Hylten-Cavallius 
was born in Halmstad, Swe- 
den, and studied in Stockholm 
to become a draftswoman. 
Her hobby of painting led to 
the copy of old miniatures in 
the National Art Museum. In 
1949, she traveled to Paris to 
seek an instructor in that field. 
There, she studied under 
Mile. Martinet and was ready 



for her first one-woman show 
in Stockholm in 1957. She has 
exhibited her work thro 
main shows in Europe 

South America. 

The artist's visit to the area 
ga\c Conejo residents an op- 
portunity to see her unusual 
work. Margareta Hylten-Ca- 
vallius was house guest of 
Mrs. Kirsteu Shnlman of 
Thousand Oaks. 

The art show was open to 
the public. 



Library Annex 
Now Open For 
Student Usage 



Mr. John Caldwell, Head 
Librarian of California Luth- 
eran College, recently an- 
nounced the opening of the 
library annex for student use. 
The annex is located directly 
across from the main libr.ns 
in the centrum complex, 

Tlu librarj annex will be 

open lor student use on Mon- 
day through Friday after- 
noons from 12:00 to 5:00 p.m., 
Sunday through Thursday ev- 
enings from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m. 
and Fridav evenings from 
6:00 to 8:00 p.m. The area is 
available both for general 
study and for the use of per- 
iodical back files housed 
therein. A request for period- 
ical literature may be left at 
the circulation desk in the 
main desk when the annex is 
not open for student use. 



Brantner Resigns Post As 
Information Officer 



Mrs. Aria Brantner. Public 
Information Officer at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College has 
resigned her position as oi 
December 15. L966. Mrs. 
Brantner graduated from An- 
gnstana College in Sioux 
Falls in I960 with a major in 
speech and drama Sin served 
;is information director at \u- 
gustana College for three 

\ i .us while working lor radio 
station W'DAV in Fargo. 
North Dakota. She was also 
Women's Editor lor K\\ \ i 
in Watertown. South Dakota. 

Some of Mrs. Brantner s 
most interesting experiences 
were in the fieKK of radio and 
television. She recalls inter- 
views with Senators Mundt 
and Goldwater, the late Presi- 
dent Kennedy and Eleanor 
Roosevelt, ex- Vice- President 
Nixon. Arnold Toynbee, and 
Ex-President Eisenhower. 
Mrs. Brantner plans part time 
teachingteaching in the Ven- 
tura School District. Mrs. 
Brantner joined the college 
administrative stall in Janu- 
ary of 1964. 

Mrs. Doris Moore has been 
named the new Public Infor- 
mation Officer. She will begin 
her duties in this capacity on 
December 15, 1966. Mrs. 
Moore has worked as a free- 
lance writer and has pub- 
lished novels, short stories, 
and plays for children. She is 
presently employed as Assist- 



ant Director of Alumni Rela- 
tions at Pomona College. She 

has also held the position of 
Assistant To the ( onnlmator 

of Development at the Clare- 

n t Graduate School and 

University Center. 




Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Students -Conejo Residents Stand, 
Cheer "Up With People" Show 



ECHO Report 

Race For Space 



"Up With People", a pro- 
gram sponsored by Moral Re- 
Armament through the efforts 
of the internationally famous 
cast and crew of "Sing Out 
"66", performed before a 
standing room only crowd in 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege auditorium on the even- 
ing of November 9. "Sing 
Out" was brought to the cam- 
pus through the efforts of the 
Associated Men Students of 
the college and several prom- 
inent citizens of the Conejo 
Valley. The turnout was the 
largest in the history of the 
college for a student-sponsor- 
ed entertainment event. Fol- 
lowing each selection the cast 
was given round after round 
of applause by hundreds of 
excited onlookers. 

For A Two Hour Show 

The cast and crew arrived 
Wednesday morning in Grey- 
hound-type busses, and were 
followed shortly by an equip- 
ment truck in the form of a 
Mack diesel cab and forty- 
foot semi, all gaily decorated 
with the "Up With People" 
inscription in red lettering 
painted across the sides of the 
vehicles. While the cast took 
a whirlwind tour of the local 
high schools, the better-than- 
twenty man technical crew 
went to work setting up for 
the evening's performance. 
Seven hours later the show 
was ready to fly complete 
with stage risers, lighting and 
sound equipment, chorus and 
orchestra. Following an elec- 
trifying two-hour performance 
the chorus, led by the world- 
famous Colwell Brothers, the 

San Diego Day 
Held At CLC 

Saturday, November 19, 
was designated as "San Die- 
go Day" on the campus of 
California Lutheran College. 
Thousand Oaks. All Lutheran 
Senior High youth groups 
from San Diego County were 
invited to participate in the 
day's activities. 

The San Diego youth left 
at 7:00 a.m. via a chartered 
bus and arrived in Thousand 
Oaks at 10:00 a.m. for regis- 
tration in the college union 
building. After a 10:30 meet- 
ing with members of the stu- 
dent body, faculty, and ad- 
ministration, the group was 
taken on a tour of the cam- 
pus. 

Following lunch, the high 
schoolers attended the CLC 
vs. U.C. Riverside football 
game. Recreation in the form 
of swimming, hiking, or horse- 
back riding was provided 
from 4:00 to 5:00 p.m. De- 
parture time was scheduled 
for 5:00 p.m. 

Mr. Robert Losser, admis- 
sions counselor, stated that 
the San Diego group is one of 
many who have been invited 
to visit CLC in order to be- 
come acquainted with the 
College and the program it 
offers. 



Green-Glenn Singers, Linda 
Blackmore, and several other 
outstanding soloists and 
groups, received a ten minute 
standing ovation. Another 
four hours of work remained 
for the technical crew as the 
last bit of equipment rolled 
into the semi at 2:30 a.m. the 
following morning. 

Program Interests Students 

While some of the Cal Lu- 
theran students went to the 
performance simply to be en- 
tertained, some went with a 
deeper purpose. One week 
ago yesterday a group of stu- 
dents from Cal Lutheran, in- 
cluding Rugner Storm-Larson, 
Mark Larson, Jim Riggs, Cyn- 
thia Rupp, Jim Montgomery. 
Randy Bateman, Dawn Har- 
denbrook, and several others 
traveled to the Pace Building 
on Flower Street in Los An- 
geles, the base of operations 
for Moral Re-Armament and 



the home of the Sing Out 
casts when not traveling. 
Kingsmen were met by some 
200 college students repre- 
senting each of the colleges 
that had hosted a Sing Out 
performance while the group 
conducted their Southern Cal- 
ifornia tour. Southland col- 
leges and universities repre- 
sented were El Camino Col- 
lege, Cal Lutheran, Univer- 
sity of California at San Die- 
go, La Sierra College, Ven- 
tura College, and the Univer- 
sity of Southern California. 
Cal Lutheran students and 
others in attendance were in- 
troduced to the members of 
the cast and crew; toured the 
facilities of Page Magazine, a 
national publication distri- 
buted by Moral Re-Arma- 
ment; and viewed the film 
"A Man to Match the Hour", 
presenting the life of Mr. 
Peter Howard, before return- 
ing to their own campuses. 



By Jerry Liebersboch 



CLC Forms Council On 
Teacher Education 



ACT, a newly formed Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College Ad- 
visory Council on Teacher 
Education, was explained to 
district administrators at a 
recent meeting held at Du- 
Par's restaurant in Thousand 
Oaks. 

Members of the Council 
will include the academic 
dean of California Lutheran 
College, the faculty of the 
Education Department, and 
representatives of school dis- 
tricts which are cooperating 
with California Lutheran Col- 
lege in the education of teach- 
ers, one administrator and/ or 
one principal and one teacher. 

The Advisory Council will 
provide an opportunity for in- 
teraction between California 
Lutheran College and cooper- 
ating school districts. 

Dr. Allen Leland, chairman 
of the education department, 
said that the Council will 
serve as resource persons for 
the teacher education pro- 
gram and will advise in new 
offerings in education, poli- 
cies governing resident teach- 
er selection, student teacher 
policies and procedures, in- 
ternship policies and proce- 
dures, research projects and 
recruitment of students. 

The teacher education pro- 
gram at California Lutheran 
College, now in its fifth year, 
has shown marked expansion. 
Said Dr. Leland, "We had 
more than 100 student teach- 
ers last year, as compared to 
ten in 1963-64. The number 
of resident teachers and ad- 
ministrators involved in our 
teaching program has likewise 
increased ten times." 

Up to the present time, Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College has 
student teachers in the Huen- 



eme, Moorpark Union, Ox- 
nard Union High School, 
Pleasant Valley, Simi Valley 
Unified, Timber School and 
the Valley Oaks School dis- 
tricts. 

Christmas Sales 
Course Offered 

Twenty-seven California Lu- 
theran College students will 
complete the Christmas Sales 
Course which has been taught 
by Professor Donald Bibbero, 
Chairman of the Business Ad- 
ministration Department at 
the College. The group will 
receive certificates of com- 
pletion today which they can 
present to prospective em- 
ployers on applying for vaca- 
tion employment. 

The sales course members 
include Suzanne Robinson, 
Berkeley; Donna Gilbertson, 
Sue Owens, Deborah Perkins, 
and Janet Mangan, Sacramen- 
to; Carol Wedeking, Chula 
Vista; Fonda Lawson, Nation- 
al City; Barbara Benke, Clau- 
dia Price, San Diego; Cather- 
ine Lundring, Pasadena; Beth 

Hoefs, Redlands; Marilyn Se- 
right, Ventura; Susan Carson, 
Napa; Jan Fabrizius, Bakers- 
field; Rosemary Reitz, Oak- 
land; Susie Kris, Judy Hein, 
So. San Gabriel; Janet Mon- 
son, Pleasant Hill; Linda and 
Johnianne Hollis, Burbank; 
Ruth Rische, San Francisco; 
Paula Golden, Moorpark; 
Heidi Iverson, Christina Iver- 
son, Selma; Janet Berven, So- 
lana Beach; Karen Allison, 
Ridgecrest; Cheryl Jessup, 
San Anselmo; Marjana Pep- 
pier, Tarzana; Susan Heuck, 
Claremon; Jill Simonson, Yre- 
ka; Julie Fiering, Salinas; Gail 
Baird, Somis; Carol Roosen, 
Ann Bergstrom, Phoenix, Ar- 
izona; Judy Gamez, Hereford, 
Texas. 



Mrs. X has commuted to 
CLC for two years. Daily she 
parks on the street and walks 
to class. She carries her books 
and one of the brightest 
smiles on campus. 

On Thursday, November 
11, 1966, Mrs. X decided to 
bring coffee and cookies to 
her Education lab discussion 
class. 

Although she had willingly 
carried her books, etc., from 
the street on every other day, 
she felt that on this one day 
she could feel justified if she 
parked in space No. 29. After 
all, she did have a large cof- 
fee urn, several dozen treats, 
serving pieces, cups, napkins 
and her books. 

"At the end of her hour I'll 
take the things right back to 
my car and move it to the 
street," she thought to her- 
self as she turned off her car. 

As a good hostess, she ar- 
rived early and had all of the 
preparations finished when 
the class arrived. 

At the close of a meaning- 
ful and refreshing discussion 
period, Mrs. X quietly and 
cheerfully trotted the first 
arm load of her offering to 
her car while a few other stu- 
dents remained to chat. She 
returned with a note, found 
on the windshield of her car. 
Scribbled on a faculty ap- 
pointment book page was the 
criptic inquiry of a chival- 
rous servant of education :■• 

"Where Do You 

Suggest I Park 

When You Are In 

My Assigned Spot." 
No. 29 

To add insult to injury, the 
secretary of the "educator" 
came out immediately at Mrs. 
X's appearance, with the pro- 
fessor's keys in hand to move 
his car from its hour long 
agony in the adjacent pedes- 
trian crossing. For the remain- 
der of the day the vehicle 
probably rested contentedly 
in its own "assigned spot." 

This reporter would be the 
last to deny such luxuries as 
parking spaces to our hard 
working grads of Harvard, 
Princeton, and Oxford. 

An education complex as 
spread out as CLC, with of- 
fices sometimes as distant as 
10 feet from the farthest 
classroom, necessitates imme- 
diate parking facilities. 

It must be comforting to 
know that your car is in its 
own cozy space, motionless 
and dripping, while busy stu- 
dents are maneuvering around 
on the streets trying to make 
connections between classes, 
work, and appointments. 

This first year of assign- 
ed faculty parking, interest- 
ingly enough, is also the last 
year that filled, in one deft 
sweep, nearly every space 
available around the clajs- 
room area. Only an occassion- 
al "visitor" breaks the mono- 
tony of executive signs. 

But so what! Let them have 



their parking . . . and let them 
enjoy it free, as they should. 
After all, the faculty can't be 
expected to pay for parking. 
At least they shouldn't have 
to pay like the stranded resi- 
dent student who can't drive 
his car any closer to his class- 
es than the lot at his dorm or 
apartment. And the faculty 
can't be expected to pay as 
the commuting students who 
have to park on the streets all 
of the time anyway. They've 
used the streets to park on 
for years. Why change now? 

Why? Here is why. Since 
1961, when CLC opened its 
doors and dirt streets to the 
grand total of 302 students, 
with about 30 of those being 
part or full time commuters, 
the student driver has been 
short-changed. 

During that first year the 
hardship was the mud. But 
mud impeded faculty and 
students alike, so pavement 
was obtained. Traffic control 
and "stickers" didn't exist. A 
speed sign and a guard who 
was trigger happy and afraid 
of shadows maintained order. 

With the advent of year 
two the Centrum was com- 

f)leted with its attractive 
ights, subterranean drainage 
tunnels, and Mt. Clef Inn. 
That year, 1962, was also the 
black year birth of "The 
Sticker." 

At a cost of $7.50 students 
were told to register their 

cars each semester ( not year- 
ly, as at present ) . 

It was at that time that this 
columnist requested the rea- 
son for the charge. The ad- 
ministrator answering said ( as 
accurately as I can remem- 
ber), "We must have some 
way of controlling the cars on 
campus. Because of this we 
are charging half of what the 
state colleges are charging. 
Actually, that's not very 
much, considering what they 
have to pay." 

Regulation is justified, nec- 
essary, desired. What we 
question is the method used 
to arrive at the assessment. 
Certainly it didn't cost $1100. 
per semester to "control" 100 
cars. 

However, it did cost a lot 
to provide parking for the 
customers to the bookstore, 
clothing store, barber, bank, 
dentist, opthamologist, etc., 
etc., etc. And that was the 
year the Centrum was built. 

Through year three the 
same screen-bottom was given 
to the' fee. It didn't occur to 
anyone up front that a more 
realistic reason for the fee 
might be the lights or the 
drains. 

Ah, those romantic drains. 
Those drains for which we are 
now paying actually were re- 
quired to prevent the library 
from caving in and the cafe- 
teria from filling with rain- 
swollen stream water. 

Continued to page 3 



THE NIOUNTCLEF ECHO 



PagcS 



CLC Due For Cost Hike 




by Sut Schmolle 
Senior Columnist 

The current national prob- 
lem of inflation and the nec- 
essity of raising the salaries 
of CLC professors and assist- 
ant professors to make them 
commensurate with other in- 
stitutions were cited as two 
important reasons for increas- 
ing CLC costs for 1967-68. 

The decision to raise costs 
was made through the action 
ot the Board of Regents at an 
October meeting. The Re- 
gents acted on the recommen- 
dation of Dr. Raymond Olson, 
president of CLC. 

Commenting upon the nec- 
essity for the rise in costs, Mr. 
Leif S. Harbo, assistant to 
President Olson, stated that 
financial aid to students will 
also have to be significantly 
increased, -and that scholar- 
ships, grants-in-aid, et cetera, 
will be geared up to the new 
prices. Mr. Harbo also noted 
that the increase will not af- 
fect those students who 
elected to begin the "Guaran- 



teed Cost Plan" this year. 

Budget planning and the 
fee increase were outlined for 
members of the Student 
Council at their November 7 
meeting by Mr. Harbo and 
Mr. Karl Torgeson, controller. 
Their outline read: 

"In advance of developing 
the budget for 1967-68, it is 
necessary to determine the 
Comprehensive Fee to be es- 
tablished, as it is important 
that students, including pros- 
pective students, as they plan 
For next year, know what the 
cost of attnding CLC will be. 

"There are two major 
sources and one minor source 
of funds for the Educational 
and General Budget: 

a. Tuition and fees paid by 
students 

b. Gifts from churches, in- 
dividuals and corpora- 
tions 

c. Other income (surplus 
from auxiliary enterpris- 
es, receipts from athletic, 
music, drama events, if 
any 

"Factors which are impor- 
tant in determining the bud- 
get include: 

a. Estimate of student en- 
rollment 

b. Decision on number of 
faculty members 

c. Decision on average fac- 
ulty salary 

d. Estimate of gift support 

e. Amount of aid to be 



European Jobs Now 
Available Through ASIS 



Attention all students who 
want to go to Europe! 

The placement department 
of the American Student In- 
formation Service announces 
that an interesting selection 
of jobs in Europe is available 
to college students who ap- 
ply now. Most jobs do not 
require previous experience 
or foreign language ability. 
Wages range to four hundred 
dollars a month and room and 
board is often included. Avail- 
able positions include life- 
guarding and other resort 
work, child care, office work, 
factory work, sales work, farm 
work, shipboard work, hospi- 
tal work, construction work, 
and camp counseling. Al- 
though applications are ac- 
cepted throughout the school 
year, jobs are given on a first 
come, first served basis. 

Job applications and de- 
tailed deseriptions (location, 



wages, working hours, etc.) 
including many photographs 
of American college students 
on the job in Europe are 
available in a 36-page book- 
let which students may ob- 
tain by writing directly to 
Dept. Ill, American Student 
Information Service (ASIS), 
22 Avenue De La Liberte, 
Luxembourg City, Grand 
Duchy of Luxembourg and 
sending $2 with their inquiry 
to cover the cost of the illus- 
trated booklet, handling and 
air mail postage. 



XEROX COPIES 

PROMPT SERVICE 
498-6839 



available t o students 
with financial need 

"On the basis of these fac- 
tors, the total budget for cur- 
rent operations can be esti- 
mated. By subtracting other 
receipts' from the estimated 
budget, it is possible to deter- 
mine the amount which needs 
to be raised from the Com- 
prehensive Fee. 

'The amount so determined 
... is $2,295 for 1967-68. For 
commuting students, the de- 
duction for board and room 
will be $870." (This is a total 
increase of $195 for resident 
students. ) 

Because Cal Lutheran is a 
comparitively new school, we 
have comparitively little in 
the way of endowments, a 
major source of income for 
other private institutions. Al- 
so, gifts from our supporting 
churches may not meet expec- 
tations. 

Despite these facts, CLC 
prices will still be commensu- 
rate with those of similar pri- 
vate colleges, who may also 
be expected to adjust their 
prices, reflecting the national 
inflationary climate. 

In discussing the price rise, 
Mr. Harbo stated, "I can as- 
sure the student body that we 
are attempting in every way 
to run an economical institu- 
tion—but this does not include 
low pay to faculty members." 
The raise in tuition cost will 
enable CLC to remain com- 
petitive in the area of faculty 
pay, and therefore to main- 
tain its level of excellence in 
faculty and to continue to at- 
tract competent instructors. 

Dispelling some popular 
misconceptions, Mr. Horbo 
emphasized that student fees 
pay, as on other campuses, 
only for actual operating costs 
of the college (ie. 67.2% this 
year). Buildings are not paid 
for out of student fees, none 
of the tuition money goes for 

the new campus, and previous 
deficits are not paid for out 
of present or future student 
fees. Also, such things as the 
creation and upkeep of park- 
ing areas are not paid for by 
students. 

Concluding a discussion of 
the price rise, Mr. Harbo 
said: "California Lutheran is 
a non-profit organization. We 
aren't nere to make money— 
we are trying to spend it to 
the best possible advantage." 



Continued from page 2 

It wasn't until year four 
that the present excuse for the 
charge was finally put forth 
to the students. That was also 
the year the number of com- 
muting students tripled to 
about 150, as compared to the 
first year. 

You guessed it. Charge the 
commuter $3.00 per semester 
too, and we suddenly had 
another $1000.00 in revenue 
for that year. What the $1000 
did isn't clear. Nothing seem- 
ed to appear over night to ac- 
comodate these students in so 
far as parking was concerned, 
however. 

The argument is raised that 
the cars of all students take 
space, so they should pay for 
such services and space. If 
this argument were valid, es- 
pecially on the grounds that 
"spaces of valuable land have 
been set aside", then how can 
a little motor bike be assessed 
$7.50 a year? 

At this point we can ask 
some interesting questions; for 
example: taking into account 
the limited amount of parking 
space that is available to stu- 
dent vehicles of all types, and 
taking into account the num- 
ber of students all paying for 
the same places, and taking 
into account those who pay- 
but don't use any space 
(cycles) or use it only part 
time, and taking into account 
that the number of vehicles 
has increased each year, how 
long does it take to pay for 
the black top around the Inn, 
women's residences, and what 
street parking is available. 
Here's another; the stu- 
dents are assessed each year, 
with more vehicles equalling 
higher income, with fewer 
and smaller facilities. At the 
present rate then, where are 
we going to put next year's 
studentsr 

Turning the last question 
around becomes even more 
interesting. Students, w e 



know, are the only members 
of this academic community 

Eaying for the facilities used 
y the public (at the gym and 
centrum), faculty, adminis- 
stration, commercial vehicles, 
and even an occasional school 
bus. Knowing the simple fact, 
and putting it together with 
the common knowledge that 
almost every single parking 
space around the classrooms 
( the most critical area ) is as- 
signed to a non-paying faculty 
member, where are next 
year's faculty going to park? 



What we are saying is that 
the constant paying by the 
students has not resulted in 
more facilities. To make it 
worse, it appears that these 
funds will be financing any 
additional parking installed 
for the faculty next year. 

If we must pay, let us be 
assessed only for the cost of 
having the car here and its re- 
sulting depreciation on the 
facilities. This comes to the 
grand total of $30.00 per 
month for cleaning the lots of 
debris ( if the debris is in the 
open where the sweeper can 
get to it at 2:00 a.m.), and 
guards (who admit they do 
not go to the apartments as 
we are led to believe). 

Certainly there are extra 
charges. But these extras can 
be paid for by fines. Penalize 
the student who overhauls his 
car in the lots and slops oil, 
gas, and grease all over. 
Charge a high rental fee for 
storage to anyone who leaves 
an abandoned vehicle on lots 
all year long. 

The students have chipped 
in approximately $20,000.00 
in five years for parkine and 
registration. This total ex- 
cludes this year's revenues 
and all cycles registered in the 
past. 

A lot of money? Yes! Espec- 
ially when you are asked, 
"Where do you suggest I park 
when you are in my assigned 
spot?" 

Whom is in whose spot?!!!! 



t 



LUTHERAN NEWS 

Free For All Lutheran Students 

LUTHERAN NEWS, NEW HAVEN, MISSOURI, 63068 

Please send me your paper free of charge for eight months. 



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Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Echo Finds Twelve "Other" 
Clubs Active On Campus 



As a result of careful and 
painstaking investigation, the 
ECHO has discovered that Le 
Cercle Francais is not the 
only club on campus. There 
are at least twelve other 
clubs alive and functioning 
and it is with pleasure that we 
report upon them. 

Drama Club 

This year the Drama Club 
is sponsoring a concert-reper- 
tory series which consists of 
a group of professional actors 
from the Los Angeles area 
who are promoting the use 
of good literature by college 
drama departments. These 
presentations are held each 
month under the direction of 
actor - director - producer 
John MacDonald. Forthcom- 
ing programs include such in- 
teresting titles as "Works of 
Steve Allen". June Hennix, 
president of the club invites 
all interested students to at- 
tend. Admission is by I. D. 
card. 

Women's Honor Society 

Epsilon Chi Sigma, better 
known as the Sophomore Wo- 
men's Honor Society is a ser- 
vice club that is seeking ev- 
entual national affiliation with 
Spurs. This year as an off- 
campus project, Epsilon Chi 
Sigma, which means "Honor 
Christ Through Service," is 
giving Christmas to two girls 
in the state detention home in 
Ventura. Marilyn Harvey is 
" e president. 

The German Club is bus) 
selling Christmas cards to 
raise money for next quarter's 
activities according to presi- 
dent Ilona Volkman. Mr. Stan- 
ford is the Advisor. 

Circle K 

Circle K is a men's service 
organization whose aim at 
CLC is service to the school. 
Plans for next quarter are to 
spearhead remedial reading 
projects in detention camps 
and to sponsor a blood bank. 

On Thursday, Nov 3, elev- 
en members of the CLC Cir- 
cle K Club visited Camp Mil- 
ler, a boys' forestry detention 
camp in Malibu. They were 
given a tour of the grounds 
and facilities by the camp di- 
rector and then given a 
chance to mingle with the 
boys of the camp. 

Circle K men have decided 
to initiate a tutoring program 
with the boys of this camp. 
Although they are 14-16 years 
of age, they read on a fourth 
or fifth grade level. The bo\ s 
have no desire to learn. We 
are hoping to stimulate, to 
arouse interest, to reveal to 
them a kind of life that they 
haven't been exposed to in the 
past. Contact Mark Benton 
for information concerning 
Circle K. 

Science Club 

The Science Club is under 
the presidency of Dan Terry 
and the advisorship of Mr. 
Sladek. The Club's purpose is 



By Patty Hurd 

to acquaint science students 
with sciences other than those 
of their prime interest by 
means ol faculty lectures and 
Visiting lecturers. 

Language Club 

Alpha Mu Gamma is the 
honorary foreign language 
club for those students who 
have earned at least two A's 
in a college language. Carol 
Jensen is the current presi- 
dent. 

Music Club 

The Music Club, under the 
creative leadersip of Howie 
Sonstegaard is planning, 
among other activities, a field 
trip to the Music Center in 
January for a concert by the 
Roger Wagner Chorale. The 
Music Club is in charge of 
refreshments at music func- 
tions and serves as a service 
organization for the music 
department. 

Debate Club 

Tournaments such as the 
one in Santa Barbara last 
weekend and the one to be 
held in Seattle at the Univer- 
sity of Washington during the 
Thanksgiving vacation are 
highlights of this quarter's 
Debate Club activities. Presi- 
dent Al Boal assures us of 



ElttErtaitimfltt 



several such events in the 
future. 

Republican Youth 

Hick Rouses rejoicing Re- 
publicans, assembled under 
t h e name o f Republican 
Youth, aim to promote stu- 
dent interest and participation 
in political affairs. Coming 
activities feature support of 
independents running for 
county and city offices. 

S-CTA 
Linda Shoemaker provides 
energetic leadership lor I lie 
newly formed chapter of S.C. 
T.A. This organization serves 
as a link between the teach- 
ing profession and the stu- 
dent. 

Lettermen's Club 

And, last, but not least, is 
the Lettermen's Club (we're 
excluding Le Cercle Francais 
and Ski Club). The Letter- 
men, besides running the con- 
cession stand at sports events, 
are working on the Kingsmen 
Hall of Fame, sponsoring tin 
Lettermen's Spcctacu'.ir in 
April, and playing baseball at 
a state detention camp. Presi- 
dent Lee Lamb is looking for 
a substantial increase- in mem- 
bership due to the enthusias- 
tic participation in sports this 
year. 



"Elusive Butterfly" At 
Pasadena Ice House 



On Tuesday, November 1. 
1966 Bob Lind opened a 
month long stand at the Ice 
House in Pasadena. Bob Lind 
has penned many songs, the 
most popular of which is, 
"Elusive Butterfly of Love." 
This popular single has now 
beer) released on a World-Pa- 
cific album, also tilled "Elu- 
sive Butterfly." 

In his act almost everything 

Bob sings is one of his own 
originals. Many of these son^s 
will probably become hits in 
the near future. 

Also included in the show 
are David-Troy and. The 
Slippery Rock String Band. 

David-Troy is a Canadian 
who knows how to combine 
folk styles with pop tunes and 
please his audience. 

The Slippery Rock String 
Band is a new bhiegrass 
group just being introduced 
to the world by the Ice 
House. They play good blue- 
grass well, they are funny be- 



tween songs, and they have 
numerous introductions for 
their songs. Everyone loves 
The Slippery Rock String 
Band. Another first for the 
Ice House, 

Tim Morgon opened at the 
ice House in Clendale for a 
two week stand on November 
15 along with Jean Durand 
and Lenin Castro 

Tim Morgon is a popular 
west coast folk artist whose 
popularity is spreading far- 
ther every day. 

Jean Durand is a new ex- 
k nee. Fantastically unique 
in his manner, he has com- 
bined the best "I Island music 
with popular modern sounds 
and come up with an extreme- 
ly c ntertaining show. 

Lenin Castro plays flemen- 

co guitar, introduces each por- 
tion ol the show, and accom- 
panies everyone. It's great 
ami it all happens at the Ice 
House, open every day except 
Monday, 



French Club Sponsored 
Movie A Success? ? 



The idea of the swash- 
buckling Sherlock presented 
by the erstwhile James Bond 
thrillers, and connotated to 
the r ecen t film sponsored by 
L e Cercle Francais, was 
abruptly altered immediately 
after the commencement of 
the cinema. Instead of the dy- 
namic personality of a mag- 
nanimous and sublime sleuth, 
l'lnspectuer Jules Maigret was 
portrayed as a sophisticated, 
but tired detective plagued by 
the memories of former years. 
For this reason, as well as for 
the frequent interruptions for 
the changing of film reels, 
several of the audience were 
disappointed. However, the 
majority were enthusiastically 
entertained. 

When asked for his remarks, 
Arthur Haussen described "the 
audience's immediate reaction 
to the inspectors crass remarks 
engendered the revelry one 
would expect from a barracks 
of sailors to a Bridget Bardot 
film." 

"The photography was ex- 
cellent." said Richard Harris, 
". . . and because it was so 
different from what the aver- 
age American is used to see- 
ing it held the attention of the 
audience better." 

David Massingill, a former 
French Student, commented 
on the musical score. "It add- 
ed to the mood of the plot. 



and as good background mu- 
sic should, it kept the listener 
absorbed without being no- 
ticeably apparent." 

This reporter felt that the 
French dialogue could have 
been improved and the vol- 
ume increased. The subtitles, 
though amusing, detracted 
from the overall enjoyment of 
the film and did not present 
an exact translation. 

The movie brought from 
various high schools and col- 
leges over 100 student who 
filled the Little Theatre to the 
tilt. 

More films will be spon- 
sored later on in the year, and 
Le Cercle Francais hopes they 
will be as big a success as this 
one was. 

A bientot. 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
MELODY THEATRE 

FIGHTING PRINCE 
OF DONEGAL 

AND 

THOSE CALLOWAYS 

STARTING WEDNESDAY 
WAY WAY OUT 

AND 

STAGECOACH 

In Park Oaks 
Shopping Center 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
FOX CONEJO THEATRE 

MODESTY BLAISE 

AND 

HOW TO STEAL 
A MILLION 

STARTING WEDNESDAY 

THE RUSSIANS 
ARE COMING 

AND 

WHAT DID YOU DO IN 
THE WAR DADDY 

On the Mall 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



MELODY THEATER 

This Coupon 

Will Admit One 

CLC Student, 

With 

ASB ID CARD, 

To Any Showing 

for 

One Dollar 

(Good Any Time!) 




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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Larson y By Carolyn 

The Controversial Family 

I have decided to be controversial, and, since a little con- 
troversy is eood for the soul, I have diligently looked for a 
controversial issue at Cal Lutheran that I could be controver- 
sial about. This is a dangerous endeavor, for certainly no con- 
troversy exists at C.L.C.: the elections are over, and Reagan is 
governor; Truesdell and Pike are part of the past; the rains 
have subsided temporarily, so there is no more mud slinging 
in the dormatories; the food has been improved, slightly; and 
people are still drinking coffee despite having to spend seven 
precious copper pieces per cup. Therefore, is there anything 
of value to discuss, argue or debate about in this our happy 
world of bliss? 

Now, bliss is a description of heaven, and there everything 
is holy and sacred. But I dare to assume that in heaven closing 
weeknight hours for women are as strigent as they are here. 
Many women contend that hours are contradictory to the en- 
tire philosophy of the college community. The library closes 
at 10:30, and the coffee shop and the C.U.B. are open until 
11:00. And who among the women can enjoy those last few 
precious minutes of intelectual thought in the library, that late 
evening seven-cent cup of coffee, or those last few moments of 
leisure and relaxation around the fire in the C.U.B.? Not even 
the senior women with their liberal 11:00 hours can enjoy 
these last few moments, save the rest of the 'girls" who. are 
locked behind glass doors at 10:30! 

Am I disillusioned? In a family the eldest child can usual- 
ly stay up late and watch "I Spy" while the rest of the "kiddies" 
must go to bed immediately after "Batman." And aren't we one 
big happy family? 

No! But someday, maybe, all of us will be able to enjoy all 
of the fringe benefits of the college community at California 
Lutheran. 

CL Skiers Kickoff 
Season Activities 



One of the most progressive 
organizations on the Cal Lu- 
theran campus is the Ski Club. 
Now in its second year, the 
club is operating under the 
direction of officers Jim Mont- 
gomery, George Grimm, 
Storm Larson, Jan Garrett, 
and Donna Swope, filling re- 
spectively the positions of 
President, Vice-President, Co- 
ordinator of Activities, and 
Secretaries. 



Club members and interest- 
ed spectators have enjoyed 
several fine ski movies during 
the past weeks while listening 
to plans for club activities 
during the next three quarters. 
Membership now stands at 
about thirty with several hold- 
outs in the form of last years 
members expected to join be- 
fore the first ski trip. 

Ski season activities for the 
club commenced last Friday 
evening when a large portion 
of the membership gathered 
at the home of George Grimm 
in Thousand Oaks for an eve- 
ning of dancing and ski chat- 
ter, the latter pertaining most- 
ly to hte upcoming trip to the 
June and Mammoth Sid Areas. 



CLC skiers will leave the cam- 
pus Tuesday evening for the 
powdery slopes for three days 
of skiing during the Thanks- 
giving recess. An extended 
trip to Heavenly Valley and 
surrounding areas is in the 
planning stages for the Christ- 
mas recess, as are several sin- 
gle day outings to local ski 
areas in the neighboring San 
Bernardino areas. 

Meetings are held twice 
monthly in the College Little 
Theater. Dues are $5.00 for 
three quarters of club 
activities. 

Around Campus 

Our deepest appreciation to 
the conscientious maintenance 
man who placed the stepping 
stones in the mire adjacent to 
the sidewalks surrounding the 
library. The ECHO has been 
unable to substantiate reports 
that the cement slabs are me- 
morial markers of the final 
resting place of those tired 
and hungry students who sank 
and disappeared below the 
surface of the mud while 
scurrying to the cafeteria dur- 
ing the recent monsoons. 



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Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



sports 



Varsity Cagers Open 
Season Against Alums 



Pomona took advantage of 
the first CLC gift on the sixth 



Cal Lutheran was rendered 
impotent on its next two of- 
fensive tries as baeks John 
Luebtow and Joe Stouch each 
fumbled on the first down 
play. Fortunately, the first 
time Cal Lu foreed Pomona to 
punt and on the second the 
Kingsmen defensive line man- 
aged to halt Sagchcn QB 
Clarence Haynes on a fourth- 
and-one situation at the CLC 
11. Following the latter ex- 
change the Kingsmen lost two 
yards in three cracks at the 
Pomona front wall and Cary 
Loyd got off one of the long- 
est punts of his career, a 50- 



the ball 
smashed 



Playoff Hopes Shattered As 
Kingsmen Fall To Pomona 40-14 

Cal Lutheran's varsity foot- 
ballers saw the last fleeting 
hope of a national playoff 
berth disappear when the 
squad took a 40-14 trouncing 
at the hands of Pomona Col- 
lege on Nov. 12 in Claremont. 
The Kingsmen played give-a- 
way for most of the first half 
and allowed the Sagehens to 
take an almost insurmount- 
able 28-0 lead. Four intercep- 
tions and three fumbles neg- 
ated the Kingsmen's offensive 
effectiveness. 



California Lutheran's var- 
sity opened the 1966-67 Bas- 
ketball season by smashing 
the all-star Alumni squad 101- 
59 last Monday night in the 

CLC gym. After starting slow- CLC Freshmen came from a 
ly, the Kingsmen came on to 10-point deficit in the last 



with Branch ranked as the all- 
time scoring champ and Gross 
listed as second. 

Earlier in the evening, the 



3 Gambin, who 
for his second 
score of the afternoon. McCall final 20 minutes of play, 
kicked the point after to give 
Pomona the 28-0 lead to take 
back to the dressing room. 



er's 16-point effort, the entire 

Cal Lutheran attack showed 

Cal Lutheran managed to balance, as five men were in 

score first in the third period double figures for the even- 



in 
four minutes of the contest to 
defeat Pt. Mugu Naval Base 
82-80 in overtime. Trailing 
76-74 with just three seconds 
left in the contest, forward 
Terry Berjitson popped in a 
Led by forward Tom Fish- 15-foot jump shot to send the 



take a 41-27 halftime lead and 
then poured it on in the last 
half, shooting 54.8% to rip the 
tiring Alums 61-32 over the 



when defensive halfback Stan 
Scheiber used Pomona's favo- 
rite weapon, the interception, 
to give CLC a first down at 



game into the extra period. 
Bemtson led all scorers with 
25 points, despite the fact 
that he sprained an ankle 
after making the tying shot. 
He is expected to be out for 
at least a week. Runner-up in 



ing. The Alumni attack was 

led by former stars Steve 

Gross and Marv Branch, who 

put in 16 and 11 points, re- the scoring honors for Cal-Lu- 
the "Sagehen 13. Scheiber had spectively. Both men were theran was Steve Fleshman 
grabbed the pass attempt by former team scoring leaders, with 14. 



I 



>lay of the game when half- yarder which was downed at 
sack Greg Weaver picked off the host's 41. 



a John Blakemore pass at the 
Cal Lu 37 and raced to the 
four. Two plays later, half- 
back Mike Martin dove over 
from the two to give Pomona 
the lead which it never re- 
linquished. Alan MeCall's 
placement made the score 7-0. 

The second time that CLC 
had the ball, the clubs gave a 
repeat performance. On the 
sixth play Blakemore again 
threw the ball near Weaver 
and the Pomona back picked 



From there the Sagehens 
marched 59 yards in nine 
plays, plus a costly pass inter- 
ference penalty, to score on 
an 18-yard pass play by the 
formidable Haynes - to - Steve 
Dundas combination which is 
nationally ranked. MeCall's 
third of five kicks gave Po- 
mona a 21-0 lead with most of 
the second period yet to go. 



fullback Gambin and raced 25 
yards before the passer could 
wrestle him down. From the 
13, it took just four plays for 
Cal Lu to score, as Blakemore 
tallied from the one. His con- 
version was batted away in- 
complete to leave the score 
at 28-6. 

Halfway through the same 
period, Pomona got a drive 
underway when Mike Voigt 
picked off another pass, the 
first of two for him, to give 
the Sagehens a first down at 
inidfield. Thirteen plays later, 
with a fourth-and-fifteen play 
at the 19, McCall booted a 
36-yard field goal to raise the 
margin to 31-6. 



Early in the final period 
Cal Lutheran took the ball at 



POMONA 



The next time the Clare- 
'iiont-based squad got its 

it off to set up a first down on hands on the ball, following 

the Cal Lutheran 48. Six plays another Loyd punt, Haynes 

later, fullback John Gambin drove the team 81 yards in 16 

piled across from four yards pj ays f or tne fj na l first-half 

out and MeCall's PAT kick score . On first down at the 

upped the count to 14-0. seven. Haynes again handed^ their own 26 following a Po- 

■IlilBIIMIl'BlliHIIllHllllHIIOBIIllBllilBllilBllllBllllBllilBllilB'lllBilllBllllBIIIIBllllBllllBilllBllilBj mona punt and, on the 

" strength of a 44-yard pass 

from tight end Loyd to split 
end Jim Quiring, quickly got 
a first down on the Pomona 
30. Three downs later, Loyd 
took a handoff and. after 
scrambling around in the 
baekfield, he fired a 30-yard 
scoring aerial to Blakemore. 
Blakemore then hit Scheiber 
on a slant-in for the final two 
Kingsmen points. 

The final Pomona tallies 
came on a 49,-yard pass from 
Haynes to Tim Gafney, Me- 
Call's final PAT boot, and a 
safety when sub CLC QB 
R. T. Howell was trapped in 
his own end zone, 



Individually, the top rush- 
ers tor the afternoon were 
Pomona fullback Bainbin, 
who ripped off in 199 tries, 
and Kingsmen FB Regalado, 
who accounted lor nearly half 
of Cal Lutheran's meager 
rushing total by getting 45 
yards in just ten (arrics. I I.i\ 
lies hit on 13 of 18 passes for 
140 yards, while Blakemore 
was 7 tor 21 and 57 yards and 
Loyd gained 74 on two com- 
pletions in as many tries. Top 

receivers were Pomona s Dim- 
das with 4 tor 54 yards, and 
Quiring and Scheiber oi Cal 
Lutheran, each of whom 
caught three passes for 65 and 

29 yards, respectively. 



* 

•H 
* 

* 

* 

* 

* 
41 



Varsity linescore: 

(101) VARSITY 

(15) Garman F 

(11) Mayfield F 

( 8) Myers C 

( 6) Zulager G 

( 8) Smith G 

Scoring subs: V- Fisher 16, Riley 14, Scrivano 11, 

Jorgenson 6, P. Borak 2, Bull 2, Schroeder 2. 

A - Zimmerman 9, Anderson 4, Dickson 3, Engdahl 

3, Burt 2, McKenna 2. 

VARSITY -41 60-101 ALUMNI -27 32-59 



ALUMNI 


(59) 


Huchthausen 


( 4) 


Branch 


11) 


Dennison 


( 3) 


Gross 


(16) 


Borak, D. 


( 2) 



* 
* 

* 
* 

* 

4» 



%********************************************* 



pace 

MAGAZINE 





CLC 


PC M 


FIRST DOWNS 


12 


18 m 


TOTAL CARRIES 


31 


60 | 


YARDS GAINED RUSHING 


115 


220 m 


YARDS LOST RUSHING 


16 


43 | 


NET RUSHING 


99 


177 m 


PASSES ATTEMPTED 


25 


19 1 


PASSES COMPLETED 


10 


13 i 


PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED 


4 


1 1 


YARDS PASSING 


134 


140 | 


TOTAL PLAYS 


56 


79 1 


TOTAL NET YARDS 


233 


311 § 


FUMBLES LOST 


3 


o 1 


NUMBER OF PUNTS 


4 


6 * 


PUNTING AVERAGE 


40.3 


38.8 i 


YARDS PENALIZED 


54 


23 I 


SCORE BY QUARTERS 


■ 
1 


CLC 6 


8-14 


■ 

I 


PC 14 14 3 


9-40 


■ 



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TUXEDO SALES AND RENTALS 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



CLC Slips By USF By 
3 In Homecoming Game 



SCORE BOX 

Saturday, November 5 



California Lutheran College 
protected its perfect record in 
Homecoming games by win- 
ning its third such contest 15- 
12 over USF before a capa- 
city crowd at Mt. Clef Field 
on Nov. 5. Taking advantage 
of the breaks they made, the 
Kingsmen scored early in 
each half and then managed 
to stop San Francisco's vital 
conversion attempts and a 
last-ditch touchdown trv. 

* 

The Kinsmen got their first 
break on the second play of 
the game when Pete Olsen re- 
covered Don fullback Dennis 
DiRicco s fumble on the USF 
29. Six plays later, with Cal 
Lli in a fourth-and-two situa- 
tion on the 11, quarterback 
John Blakemore shoved the 
ball into star fullback Dave 
Regalado's stomach and Rega- 
lado took off for first-down 
land. However, seeing that he 
couldn't make it and looking 
around for help, he pitched 
the ball back to guard Curt 
Amundson, who reversed his 
direction and raced 11 yards 
for Cal Lutheran's first TD. 
Blakemore then pitched a 
conversion pass to John Lueb- 
tow to give the Kingsmen an 
8-0 lead! 

After driving deep into 
CLC territory the next two 
times they had the pigskin 
only to lose it on downs, the 
Dons finally hit paydirt early 
in the second period, when 
they took a Cal Lu punt at 
their own 37 and marched 63 
yards in 10 plays, with QB 
Phil Wanlin diving over from 
one yard out to cut CLC's 
margin to 8-6. However, when 
Wanlin faded back to throw 
for the tying conversion, he 
found the entire purple-clad 
defensive line covering him 
for a loss. 

Attempting to score again 
before halftime, Cal Lutheran 
drove deep into Don territory 
on the strength of Blakemore's 
15-yard scamper and a pass to 
Jim Quiring, which the star 
sophomore end caught, slid- 
ing on the seat of his pants, 
at the USF 14. However, with 
a fourth-and-two situation at 
the seven, Blakemore's dive 
was stopped a yard shy and 
San Francisco took over. The 
two teams exchanged the ball 
once more before the half, 
but neither side could gener- 
ate any offensive threat be- 
fore the gun. 

The rest of the afternoon's 
scoring wrapped up early in 
the third quarter, but the ex- 
citement certainly wasn't. Af- 
ter Cal Lu was forced to punt 
on its first series of plays, the 



defensive stopped the Dons 
cold and USF was forced into 
punt formation. Punter Don 
Clark, who got just 20 yards 
on his only other punt of the 
day after being rushed by a 
strong punt-blocking unit, 
made contact with the ball. 
The only problem was that 
so did CLC halfback Joe 
Stouch, and the ball went 
bouncing down to the Don's 
36, where Stouch recovered 
it for the Kingsmen. Five 
plays later the freshman half- 
back swept end for ten yards 
and the winning score. John 
Roseth's kick moved the mar- 
gin to 15-6. 

San Francisco battled right 
back to cut the margin to 
three points as the Dons took 
the kick at the 17 and return- 
ed it to the 34. A personal foul 
call against CLC moved the 
ball to the USF 49 and 10 
plays later, fullback DiRicco 
smashed in from three yards 
out. Wanlin again met disas- 
ter on the PAT, as his pass 
was batted down by defensive 
tackle Don Lee. 

Late in the game, USF re- 
ceived new life when half- 
back Rick Figone picked off 
a Blakemore pass at his own 
39. With time running out, 
the Dons marched deep into 
CLC country on a 31-yard 
pass from Wanlin to Mike 
Donahoe and a ten-yard run 
by Jim Richards on a vital 
third-and-ten situation at the 
17, which gave USF a first 
down in the shadow of the 
Kingsmen goal. Three run- 
ning plays could net but two 

yards and, on fourth down. 
Wanlin fired another pass in 
the direction of Donahoe, his 
favorite receiver, but safety 
Pete Olson batted the ball 
away to save the game for 
Cal Lu. The Kingsmen then 
ran out the clock to preserve 
win No. 7. 

Although they finished on 
the short end of the score, the 
Dons led in most of the sta- 
tistical departments. USF ran 
76 plays to CLC's 52, passed 
for 140 yards to 91 for the 
Kingsmen, won the first down 
battle, 19-12, and picked up 
293 yards in total offense, 
which was 18 more than Cal 
Lu could muster. The only 
major area that CLC could 
show the advantage was in 
rushing, where the Dave Reg- 
alado-led runners out-march- 
ed the Dons, 176 to 153. Reg- 
alado led all players with 115 
yards in 14 carries, while 
counterpart DiRicco led the 
visitors with 79 yards in 19 
tries. 



Lewis & Clark 
Pacific-Lutheran 


31 
13 


COLORADO COLL. 
Graceland 


53 



Occidental 
Redlands 


21 
14 


LA VERNE 
CLAREMONT 


28 
23 


POMONA 
Whittier 


21 
21 


UC RIVERSIDE 
CAL TECH 


43 




Saturday, November 12 

LEWIS & CLARK 21 

Coll. of Idaho 

Westminster 26 
U. SAN FRANCISCO 25 

OCCIDENTAL 55 

CAL TECH 8 

Whittier 46 

CLAREMONT 14 

REDLANDS 20 

LA VERNE 13 

UC RIVERSIDE 41 

Azusa-Pacific 6 



i 5 ' -H- H 53 



! ; i i- i 



Religious Drama 

"CHRIST IN THE CONCRETE CITY" 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1966 
9:30 A.M. 



SPONSORED BY RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE 



Soccer New 
l-M Sport 

Intramural Athletic Com- 
mission along with Mr. Rich- 
ard Plocn, introduced soccer 
to the CLC campus last Sun- 
day, November 13. Mr. Ploen 
brought some members of the 
Hollywood Stars semi - pro 
soccer team and the president 
of the American Youth Soc- 
cer Organization along with 
him. These men staged a soc- 
cer clinic for about 20 CLC 
intramural athletes. The men 
demonstrated some of the ba- 
sic skills of the sport, and a 
short drill session followed. 
After the drills, the men par- 
ticipated in a scrimmage. 

The day of soccer was en- 
joyed by all of the athletes, 
and it is hoped by the intra- 
mural director that the inter- 
est shown by the players will 
grow. 

Soccer will be played on 
Sundays at 1:30 p.m. on the 
North Football field. All in- 
terested men students are 
urged to call Tom Fisher or 
Mr. Ploen if they are inter- 
ested in participating. 



Please 
Patronize 
Our 

Advertisers 



CLC Hoopsters Will Face 
Azusa-Pacific Tomorrow 



The 1966-67 edition of the 
California Lutheran College 
basketball squad will open 
the season tomorrow when 
the Azusa-Pacific Cougars 
come to CLC for an 8:15 
contest. Both squads are do- 
ing some rebuilding this year, 
SO Coach Robert Campbell is 
expecting a good indication 
of what the new-look Kings- 
men can do. 

Campbell in his first year 
as head coach, has labeled 
this season "The Year of Com- 
mitment". He has a big nu- 
cleus of players from last 
year's 9-19 squad along with 
several transfer students and 
a couple of players who didn't 
play last year. Campbell's 
squad has more hight than 
last yead's team, but the num- 
ber one scorer in CLC history, 
Marv Branch, has graduated 
and Campbell needs to find 
someone to take up the slack. 
Another question still to be 
answered is: how good a de- 
fensive will this year's squad 
be? 

Returning lettermen include 
Wally Carman and Wendell 
Smith, who were recently 
named as co-captains for the 
season; Butch Kempfert, last 
year's No. 2 scorer; Mike 
Mayfield, best all-around re- 
bounder as a sophomore in 
'65-66; Tom Fisher and Bill 
Zulager. Others out for this 
year's squad include transfer 
students Pete Borak, Craig 
Myers, and Terry Jorgenson, 
JVs Kent Bull and Stan Schei- 
ber, Bob Scrivane and Dennis 
Riley. Scrivane returns after a 
year's layoff and Riley spent 
last year as assistant JV coach. 
Riley, however, has suffered 
an apparent appendicitis at- 
tack and will be out of action 
indefinitely. 



So far this year the Kings- 
men have scrimaged Carna- 
tion's AAU team and Pierce 
JC, as well as dumping the 
Alumni squad. 

The varsity contest will be 
preceded by the Frosh-Azusa- 
Pacific clash. The CLC squad, 
fresh from an 82-80 overtime 
win against Pt. Mugu, may 
be without the services of for- 
ward Terry Berntson, who 
suffered a sprained ankle 
against Mugu while shooting 
the tying bucket with three 
seconds left in regulation per- 
iod. Berntson led the squad 
in scoring in that game with 
25 points. 

Women Host 
Three Schools 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege's Women's Intercollegiate 
volleyball team served as host 
to three other schools on Nov. 
*-10 in the first tourney ever 
held here and placed second 
behind UCSB's championship 
"B" team. 

The Cal Lutheran team, 
captained by Rosemary Reitz 
and coached by Miss Nina 
Amundson, assistant Phys. Ed. 
professor, pulled the second 
place finish in the last of their 
round-robin set of matches 
with a 15-11, 15-7 victory 
over the girls from Biola Col- 
lege, after dropping a 16-18, 
5-15 decision to UC Santa 
Barbara and losing to Valley 
St. 1.3-15, 15-8, 12-15. 

The champs from Santa 
Barbara defeated Biola 15-5, 
15-4 and the Matador girls 
15-13, 15-4 besides the double 
dumping of CLC. The other 
match of the evening saw 
Valley St. upended by Biola 
15-6, 13-15, 13-15. 




mountctef echo 

Box 2226 
MEMBER California Lutheran College 

ItttnrmllfQfatr praM Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernle Fosse 

Advisor Dr. H. P. Braendlin 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

5 opy Editor Roger Smith 

Entertainment Editor D wight Morgan 

Staff Artist Bob Montgomery 

Senior Columnist S ue Schmolle 

Staff Writers: Carolyn Larson, Allen Boal 

Reporters: Randy Bateman, Beth Hoefs, Pat Hurd, Chris 

lyerson, Bev Sheets, Cindy Swahlen, Laurene 
Tingum, Dorothea Kelly, Sue Jensen, Camille 
Rue, Penny Stark. 



Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must be 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

«« .u Edit ^ ia,s and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 

ac C ^i^!r°c. a i? d d0 not necessari| y reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Ha Ha Ha, ho ho, He he! You will have to excuse 
me a minute, for I have been reading the latest stu- 
dent council minutes. Funny aren't they-or are they? 

Now that I have once again regained my compo- 
sure, the realization of what has happened and is hap- 
pening has suddenly struck me. The elected secretary 
of the Associated Student Body, with the seeming ap- 
proval of the student body President and the remain- 
der of council membership, has very effectively turned 
the college's student governing body into a joke. The 
student council minutes are the official record of the 
proceedings of this body. They are read, if not by the 
students, by members of the faculty, administration, 
and Board of Regents. These people do not read the 
minutes (perhaps the word should be quoted) for 
sheer entertainment. The minutes are read in hopes 
of gaining information concerning the problems of 
the student body, and the measures that have been 
undertaken to solve these problems. Presently this 
n information must be gathered amongst the puns, sick 
jokes, and editorial comments (pardon the usage of 
the term "editorial") of the ASB Secretary (perhaps 
that word also should be quoted!). 

The Secretary is not, however, solely to blame 
for the CLC Student Council Joke Book, though the 
initiative and poor judgement is her own. The blame 
rests with each and every member of the Student 
Council, for these elected representatives must ap- 
prove the minutes of each meeting. 

Student government is not a laughing matter. 
The students can turn to none but their elected repre- 
sentatives stop chuckling long enough to realize the 
full significance of the situation. You, the "student 
leaders" are creating your own image, and only you 
can change that image. 



JEM 




Graves 9 Comment On 
Subject Of Local Criticism 



Ed Note: The following letter is 
printed exactly as received. The 
ECHO reserves the right to cor- 
rect a reasonable number of mis- 
takes in letters submitted, How- 
ever, the ECHO finds no justifica- 
tion for the number of uncor- 
rected errors in this letter. 
Dear Sir: 

With shocked amazement, I read 
the letter in your public forum 
column written by the Rev. Ger- 
ald H. Graves, Rector of St. Col- 
umbia's Church of Camarillo (Oct. 
21 issue). 

It is difficult for me to com- 
prehend how or why Father 
Graves, who gave such a magnifi- 
cent introduction to Bishop Pike 
when he spoke in your auditorium 
October 3, would feel moved to 
write such a demeaning letter. 
Perhaps I could have misinter- 
preted it, but the article he was 
commending so highly, (What Is 
the Question), if not vindicative, 
was certainly rather thoughtless 
and tactless, both to Bishop Pike 
and the HAIL committee, or so I 
thought. 

It seemed to me that putting 
quotes around the word "Right 
Reverend" and referring to James 
A. Pike as a "re-tired" bishop was 
insulting to man of Bishop Pike's 
stature and a dignitary of the 
Episcopalian Church, of which 
Father Graves is a priest. Yet the 
good father wrote commending 
the reporter for writing this way! 

At the same time Father 



Graves condemned the Bishop for 
being a "real swinger", it im- 
pressed me that he, too, was try- 
ing to give the same feeling that 
he was one, by putting himself on 
the level of an impetuous boy. 
("Judge not that ye be not judged 
. . . and why beholdest thou the 
mote that is in thy brother's eye, 
but considerest not the beam that 
is in thine own eye?" . . . Mat- 
thew, Chapter 7) 

While bemoaning the Bishop's 
lack of tact and dignity, by the 
writing of this particular letter in 
the public forum, I, at least, had 
the feeling that Father Graves 
took a rather tactless and un- 
dignified way of expressing him- 
self for the Bishop's manner of 
speaking. (But then, St. Peter 
denied Christ in his day too, and 
later came to regret it.) 

This, I think is an example of 
where Christians give the world 
a bad example of Christian char- 
ity. In Father Graves own words, 
spoken in the CLC auditorium 
when introducing the Bishop, he 
said that whether one agrees 
with what and how he says things, 
Bishop Pike makes people think. 
Did not Christ do the same? (As 
I recall the Gospels, He was a 
real radical thinker of His day, 
too!) 

Many people who realize that 
Bishop Pike is a man living 
through a crucial period of per- 
sonal grief, find it hard to believe 



that a group of his fellow bishops 
are pursuing him like a pack of 
mad dogs on the trail of a 
wounded animal! This is a ghastly 
spectacle, to me, of what church 
people will do to each other in 
the name of Christ . . . only they 
rationalize it as "defending dog- 
ma and creed" ... the letter of 
the law, that Christ deplored! 

How can they possibly think 
that this is what Christ meant 
when he laid down His two com- 
mandments? But He had the per- 
fect answer for such as these . . . 
"Father forgive them, for they 
know not what they do." 

As far as heresy goes, Jesus 
was quite the Heretic of His day 
in some of His way-out state- 
ments that didn't jibe with the 
established religion into which 
He was born. Imagine, stream- 
lining Moses' Ten Commandments 
to two! . . . and saying that the 
Sabbath was made for man, not 
man for the Sabbath!! And He 
was a violent Beatnik, too . . . 
complete to beard and sandals 
. . . when He drove the money- 
changers from the Temple! 

Since Joan of Arc, having been 
burned at the stake for heresy, 
later was canonized a Saint, the 
thought has occured to me that 
perhaps churchmen should not 
be so sure that they are right 
this time either. 

Despite the fact that Galileo 
was pilloried by concientionus re- 
ligionists for saying the world 
was round, and Darwin, roundly 
condemned for talking evolution, 
these things have now become 
dccepted beliefs in our modern 
world. Yet it is the church that 
has suffered for its blind pig- 
headedness. It has survived, yes, 
but all denominations are in dan- 
ger of losing the ears of the bulk 
of the people for reasons such as 
these . . . their fanatical short 
sightedness. 

Another point Father Graves 
made was that "Our Lord man- 
aged to communicate with pub- 
licans, harlots, and sinners with- 
out ever sacrificing his position 
of respect." As I recall from my 
Bible reading, at the time there 
were many people aghast at His 
association with such "depraved" 
people. 

Since there are no direct 
quotes as to what He said to 
them, I feel fairly certain that 
He did not talk down to them 
from His high position as the Son 
of God. Yet Father Graves con- 
demns the Bishop for not "talking 
down" to the people from his 
high eclesiastical niche! Bishop 
Pike was lacerated for attempting 
to reach people in the way he 
has reason to feel gets to them 
(and does), however much pom- 
pous people may cringe. 

This, to me, scandalous exhi- 
bition of Christianity at its worst, 
may be the churches' best ans- 
wer for why they are faced with 
the indifference of many think- 
ing people. If they would only re- 
mind themselves of their own 
Leader's admonition to give more 
attention to the spirit (love) of 
the law, than to the letter (dog- 
ma and creed), they might be 
more effective in leading people 
to God. 

Sincerely, 

Mrs. M. W. Bradshaw 



Dean, Quarter System 
Urke Tired Student 



Editor's Note: While planning to 
write an editorial on this subject. 
I find that my opinions are most 
effectively summed up in the 
following letter. -JEM 



Dear Editor: 

On Nov. 7, 1966 a large num- 
ber of students were duped into 
attending a "special assembly" at 
the chapel time. This assembly 
was announced by a notice sent 
to all students and faculty from 
Dean Hillila. 

This notice stated the reasons 
for the "special assembly". (The 
evaluation of the Quarter System 
being the reason I went and to 
which this letter pertains.) This 
notice also stated that "Oppor- 
tunity (sic.) for discussion will be 
provided during and after the 
assembly." 

I, along with many others, was 
led to believe, from this notice, 
that those students desiring to 
voice opinions and/or questions 
on the quarter system could do so 
and that these would be answered 
during the assembly. 

This was not the case. "Op- 
portunity for discussion" meant: 
if you could catch Dean Hillila 
before he got out the door, you 
could voice opinions. It did not 
mean "during the assembly", as 
stated; nor was there any time set 
aside for discussion in the C.U.B. 
after "the assembly". What was 
encouraged was going through 
channels (runaround (?) ); not 
open discussion where anyone 
could speak their mind and all 
could hear. ^ _r^ 

I also question several points 
Dean Hillila made during his 
"evaluation". He stated that the 
pressure that should be on the 
students under the semester sys- 
tem was not there because of 
Christmas vacation. He also told 
me afterward (a small group of 
us did manage to catch him be- 
fore he made his exit) that I 
had "all day and all evening to 
study". He dismissed the prob- 
lems that the others of the group 
brought up as "inequalities" of 
the quarter system and said that 
these occur under any system. 
He also stated how lucky we were 
to have such a good Christmas 
vacation. 

I challenge all of the above as 
to value, purpose, and need. Is 
college a place for a student to 
learn (not just study), or is its 
purpose to "pressure" a student? 
If we follow Dean Hillila's state- 
ment ("all day and all evening to 
study"), to its completion; we dis- 
cover that if you don't sleep for 
the whole quarter you can easily 
keep up with the pace. I suggest 
that we weigh the "inequalities" 
of each of the systems (quarter 
and semester), fairly; not a one- 
sided administration view of why 
the quarter is good. And what 
about our Spring vacation? (I 
think that they are going on the 
assmption that since God only 
rested one day after creating the 
world (?); six days is plenty for 
a student between quarters. 

Has the quarter system been 
established at C.L.C. because it is 
good for the student, or because 
it is good for the administration. 
Was it completely planned out 
before it was used here or did 



"we" decide to run with the 
crowd too soon? 

Those students, faculty and ad- 
ministrators who do not like the 
quarter system; speak out! not 
just accept something that may 
bad or give up on improving it. 
The administration is not infal- 
ible (was the multipule minor a 
guiding light to higher educa- 
tion?). 

Let's either get rid of the quar- 
ter system (I know, go against the 
popular trend-shudder, shudder; 
or improve on it so that it is the 
best system for the student 
[longer quarters, pass-fail classes, 
credit for a class if you can pass 
an examination on it, no mandi- 
tory attendance-college or Sun- 
day school ?) ). 

Is this funny too, Dean Hillila? 
Mark W. Benton 




Camarillo Ward 
Thanks Cal-Lu 

"ditor: 

The patients of R.T.8 desire to 
express their heartfelt thanks for 
the pleasure of the visit of the 
Sophomore and Freshmen stud- 
ents on the eve of Halloween. 

Your young ladies entertained 
patients from ages fourteen to 
seventy in a truly gracious and 
understanding manner. 

After discussing their subjects 
in college with us. we were 
amazed with their chosen goals 
in life. 

Their friendly and understand- 
ing manner soon put all of us at 
ease and we were laughingly dis- 
cussing various points of inter- 
est. 

The young ladies served deli- 
cious refreshments that were en- 
joyed by all. 

Congratulations to California 
Lutheran College and to the par- 
ents of these young ladies for the 
charitable interest in the forgot- 
ten. We all look forward to their 
return in three weeks. 

Sincerely yours, 
Patients of R.T. 8 



Poll Reflects Discontent With The New Quarter System 



The following comments 
are taken from a student coun- 
cil report of the quarter sys- 
tem evaluation sheets recent- 
ly distributed among the stu- 
dent body. The entire results 
cannot be published due to 
lack of space. However, the 
more outstanding information 
will be reprinted in the para- 
graphs. Students wishing a 
complete copy of tabulated 
results of this survey will find 
them available at the Associ- 
ated Student Body Office in 
the CUB. An attempt has 
been made herein to chose 
examples which are represen- 
tative of the views of the ma- 
jority of the students respond- 
ing to this questionnaire. 

- re: Study Time - 

Indicative of student dis- 
content with the present quar- 
ter system with regard to 
study time are the following 
comments: I feel that I am 
cramming to learn a lot of 
things but really learning 
nothing well." ". . . There is a 
point at which a person can 
no longer keep up with the 
ever-increasing pace of life, 
and the quarter system mere- 



ly brings me closer to that 
point. I am studying more 
this quarter than at any time 
previous, and I am gaining 
nothing. In fact I am losing 
ground." "If you leave out 
sleeping time of 5-6 hours — 
which many of us do — an in- 
dividual might be able to sur- 
vive under the rapid pace 

Exemplifying the apparent 
lack of available study time is 
the following breakdown on 
the question which read. 
"Amount of preparation re- 
quired for the next day:" 

10 a. Usually little 

143 b. Sometime 

considerable, 
but reasonable 

159 c. Sometimes 

excessive 
66 d. Often excessive 

144 of the 378 responses 
were from freshmen, with bet- 
ter than 100 having already 
earned some sort of grade 
point average. In total num- 
ber of responses, sophomores, 
juniors and seniors followed 
in descending order. Only 40 
seniors replied to this ques- 
tion. GPA seems to be a fac- 
tor of small significance on 



this and many of the items, 
as the number of responses 
for each class were equally 
distributed both above and 
below the 2.5 GPA. 

The aspect of study time 
however is not completely 
one-sided. "I frequently get 
the impression that many stu- 
dents on this campus want to 
give only a small fraction of 
their time to the pcrsuit of 
their studies. Suddenly they 
find with the quarter system 
thai they constantly have to 
keep ahead of their studies, 
robbing them of their social 
life. I think that these are the 
students that are complain- 
ing the loudest . . ." This type 
of response clearly shows that 
there is sentiment both for 
and against the system that 
has been imposed upon the 
Cal Lutheran students. 



- Class Structure - 

Many of the comments per- 
taining to class structure un- 
der the quarter system blame 
difficulties on lack of adjust- 
ment to the new system on 
the parts of both professors 
and students. This problem 



can possibly be overcome 
with the passage of time. At 
the same time several popu- 
lar responses fall outside the 
realm of maladjustment to a 
new system. Some of the state- 
ments were: "The trouble 
with the quarter system is 
that in many eases, a semes- 
ter's work is being jammed 
into one quarter, especially if 
it is a one quarter class that 
used to be taught in a semes- 
ter." "I have found that in one 
of my classes especially, we 
can not cover the material we 
are supposed to have covered. 
Since the course is one which 
I need to complete my major, 
I feel very cheated." State- 
ments such as these, as does 
the following statistical break- 
down, point to a very definite 
need for reevaluation of 
course weight and content. 

The speed of the daily 
pace: 

4 a. Slow 

36 b. Average 

173 c. Rapid but 
reasonable 

147 d. Often excessive, 
forces continual 
cramming 



108 of 377 students replied 
that the amount of material 
courses cover is unreasonable. 
An additional 235 said that 
much, but generally reason- 
able amount of material is 
covered. 328 of 382 students 
find a very limited amount of 
time or no time at all to go 
beyond textbook material in 
their studying. 

-Leisure Time- 

"All work and no play 
makes the Kingsman a very 
dull person" may be an ac- 
ceptable modification of a 
familiar phrase with respect 
to the quarter system. Com- 
ments such as "I hold no job 
at present, but I would not 
consider getting one as I am 
sure I would have no time for 
it." and ". . . for the students 
who work (I do) plus parti- 
cipate in extracurricular ac- 
tivities, there is no longer 
time during the day to study 
and consequently study time 
is left to night." 297 of 384 re- 
sponses ( 107 freshmen ) indi- 
cated that students sometimes 
or often do not have enough 

Continued to page 2 




CTE ItOHMClEF 




Vol. 6 No. 6 8 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



January 6, 1967 



CLC To Lose Valuable Employee Students To Hekhuis Named To Aid President 




Mr. Paul Karlstrom 

Mr. Paul Isador Karlstrom, 
Coordinator of Campus Ac- 
tivities at California Lutheran 
College, has announced his 
resignation from the staff of 
the College to accept a posi- 
tion as a professinoal secre- 
tary for the YMCA, effective 
February 1st, 1967. 

Mr. Karlstrom has been em- 
ployed by CLC since July of 
I960, holding the position of 
Director of Public Helations 
before his present position in 
the office of Campus Activ- 
ities. 

Mr. Karlstrom is currently 
chairman of the Board of Di- 
rectors of the Cone jo Valley 
YMCA, and was recipient of 



the "Y" Man of the Year 
Award in 1965. He is chair- 
man of the Museum Commit- 
tee of the Conejo Valley His- 
torical Society. 

Mr. Karlstrom was chair- 
man of the first Thousand 
Oaks Planning Commission. 
He and his family are mem- 
bers of Holy Trinity Lutheran 
Church. Mr. and Mrs. Karl- 
strom and their three children 
moved to Thousand Oaks in 
1960, from Burbank, Calif. 

In discussing his separation 
from the College, Mr. Karl- 
strom emphasized his eager- 
ness to step into his new po- 
sition. "It is not yet clear 
whether we will stay here in 
Thousand Oaks, or transfer to 
a different area. But which- 
ever it may be, I am confident 
that this is the right step." 

A founding member of the 
staff of California Lutheran 
College, Paul Karlstrom, or 
"Uncle Paul" as he is known 
to those close to him, will not 
find it easy to leave CLC. 
Likewise, CLC, and especial- 
ly its student body, will not 
find it easy to see him go. 
Both he, and the office ne 
served, have provided a lia- 
son between the administra- 
tion and the student body 
which will be very hard to re- 
store after he leaves. 

We will miss yon, Uncle 
Paul . . . ALL of us will. 



Help Advise 
Undergrads 

PALO ALTO, CALIF.-( LP. ) 

— Students will help faculty 
members advise undergradu- 
ates on their choice of courses 
and prospective major fields 
(•I study in five Stanford Uni- 
versity academic departments, 
starting next quarter. 

The change was initiated 
by the Education Commission 
of the Associated Students 
and approved recently by 
both the General Studies Sub- 
committee on Advising and 
the Committee on Undergrad- 
uate Education. It follows ex- 
tensive discussion by students, 
faculty, and University offi- 
cers at an Asilomar seminar 
early last summer. 

The new program will be 
conducted on a trial basis by 
the Departments of History, 
Political Science, English, 
Economics, and Modern Eu- 
ropean Languages (German). 
These five departments to- 
gether enroll more than half 
the undergraduate majors in 
humanities and sciences here. 
Each department will provide 
a desk and course syllabi for 
student advisers. The students 
will be chosen by the depart- 
ments and will receive hono- 
raria from the Offiee of Un- 
dergraduate Education. 



Dr. Raymond M. Olson, 
president of California Lu- 
theran College, Thousand 
Oaks, announces the appoint- 
ment of Mr. Clair M. Hek- 
huis to the position of execu- 
tive assistant to the president. 
Mr. Lief S. Harbo, assistant 
to the president since the fall 
of 1963, has been named ex- 
ecutive assistant to the presi- 
dent for business management. 

Mr. Hekhuis will come to 
the College on January 15 
from the position of secretary 
to the Board of Control and 
assistant to the president of 
Northern Michigan Univer- 
sity, Marquette. 

A graduate of Michigan 
State University with a de- 
cree in journalism, Mr. Hck- 
nuis's experience has been in 
newspaper reporting, news 
supervision, and college pub- 
lic information service, prior 
to his position as assistant to 
the president of Northern 
Michigan University. He was 
connected with the United 
Press as Staff correspondent, 
bureau manager, and chief 




Mr. Charles Hekuis 

capital correspondent from 
1950 to 1956. After one year 
with the Michigan Economic 
Development Department es- 
tablishing information serv- 
ices, he joined Northern Mich- 
igan University in 1957 as 
director of information serv- 
ices. He was oppointed to the 
position which he is now leav- 
ing in January, 1964. 



Harvey Hall, University 
registrar and chairman of the 
subcommittee on advising, 
notes that students have 
served on this group since 
1960. "Student participation 
lias always been useful,'" he 

comments, "There have been 

disagreements within the 



group on how we can best 
achieve our objectives, but 
there has never been a split 
along straight student-faculty 
lines. In my opinion, it is ab- 
solutely imperative to obtain 
student views on advising 
and suggestions on how it can 
be improved." 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Discontent With System 



Continued from page 1 

time to relax, to sleep, and to 
live. Only nine of 371 student 
indicated having much time 
to participate in extra-curric- 
ular activities. Of these nine, 
five were freshmen not faced 
with more difficult and time 
consuming courses! 

- To Much? - 

Courses designed as requir- 
ing too much work of the stu- 
dent included foreign lan- 
guage particularly for begin- 
ning students, % then science 
courses, followed finally by 
English. To the question "Do 
you have any courses that re- 
quire too much of you?" 182 
answered yes, 152 answered 
no. 330 of 364 students fa- 
vored a buffer day between 
the end of classes and the be- 
ginning of final examinations. 

Suggestions for Improvements 

As expected, many sugges- 
tions were given for improve- 
ment of CLC's quarter system. 

Most frequent suggestions 
were: 

1. Have final examination 
schedule available with 



registration 

2. Eliminate Saturday 
classes 

3. Eliminate manditory 
class attendance 

4. Re-examine the 
weighting of courses, 
particularly the partici- 
pation courses. Also 
examine the required 
courses. 

5. Have a definite syllabus 
for each class provided 
at the beginning of the 
quarter. 

6. Institute the pass-fail 
grading system outside 
of major and minor 
courses. 



In conclusion, there is one 
fact that has presented itself, 
and its design is two-fold. 
One part is expressed by the 
student who said: "I think 
that the greatest benefit to be 

derived from this change to 
the quarter system is that 
students are forced to decide 
what they want to accomplish 
here at college." The other 
half is put forth by the stu- 
dent who cried at the top of 
his lungs, "HELP!" 



Ed NOTE: The ECHO staff wishes 
to thank ASB president David 
Andersen and the Student Coun- 
cil for preparation of, and assist- 
ance in presenting, this report to 
our readers. 



SC's Dr. Walter Ducloux 
To Conduct Solo Auditions 



Dr. Walter Ducloux, chair- 
man of the opera department 
of the University of Southern 
California, will be chairman 
of the committee selecting so- 
loists at the auditions for Ver- 
di's "Requiem" on Sunday, 
January 8, at California Lu- 
theran College. Dr. C. Robert 
Zimmerman, chairman of the 



Quarter System Evaluation 

by David A. Anderson, ASB President 



In response to a growing 
demand Student Council con- 
ducted a campus poll con- 
cerning the quarter system. 
The purpose of this poll was 
to discover the degree of con- 
tent and discontent with our 
present situation. The results 
of the poll were used in dia- 
logue with the faculty and 
administration to help im- 
prove our second quarter. The 
poll was originally planned in 
conjunction with a reserve 
seat chaired by Dean Hillila, 
but under the tight scheduling 
of the quarter system this 
proved impossible. 

— Two Things Clear - 

While the poll was no so 
professional as to please all 
of our sociology and psychol- 
ogy majors, it did definitely 
saw two things. First, to the 
administration it said "Look! 
There's something wrong 
here." No conscientious per- 
son can dismiss all this stu- 
dent discontent with a smile 
and admonish us to study 

harder. Pressure is good some- 
times, but it can reach the 
point where it destroys the 
educational process. And we 
are witnessing this. Second, to 
the student body it said "Hold 



on a minute, Jack. If it is an 
education you want, you have 
to work for it." Amidst these 
justified clamors, there are 
many students who have 
quietly and diligently made a 
successful adjustment to the 
quarter system. 'California Lu- 
theran College is young, and 
it might be facing for the first 
time what it really means to 
be an academic institution. 
Students are finally forced to 
be students. And we are wit- 
nessing this. 

- Clarifies Sentiment - 

The poll has served the pur- 
pose of airing what many stu- 
dents, faculty and adminis- 
trators already knew. Our 
first quarter was necessarily 
an experimental one, and the 
second quarter will reflect 
what we have learned from 
this quarter. As students it is 
necessary that in the next 
quarter we work as hard as 
the professors and adminis- 
trators to adjust ourselves to 
the situation. 

The results of the poll in 
their entirety are available in 
the ASB office. They are brok- 
en down into citizens of class 
and g.p.a. for each question, 
and consequently are quite 
completed and extensive. 



music department at CLC, re- 
quests that all interested per- 
sons call him (495-2181) to 
make a specific appointment 
hour. 

The"Requiem"is one of the 
greatest choral works of all 
time and will be presented by 
a chorus of 200 voices com- 
prised of the combined choral 
forces of the CLC Concert 
Choir, Music Men, Carillons, 
and Conejo Choraliers with 
an expanded CLC - Commu- 
nity Symphony. 

Dr. Ducloux will be guest 
conductor for the presenta- 
tion on April 22 and 23 in the 
College Auditorium. He is a 
native of Switzerland who re- 
ceived his education at the 
University of Munich and the 
State Academy of Vienna. He 
studied under Felix Weingart- 
ner and was assistant to Tos- 
canini. Dr. Ducloux came to 
the United States in 1939 and 
was guest-conductor of the 
New York City Symphony and 
the Montreal Symphony Or- 
chestra and was conductor for 
the original Ballet Russe. 

After serving as an intelli- 
gence officer in the U.S. Army 
in World War II, he returned 
to the position of American 
conductor of the Czech Phil- 
harmonic Orchestra and 
Prague National Opera, and 
was guest-conductor through- 
out Europe. He was with the 
"Voice of America" for several 
years, and since 1949 has been 
a regular panel member of 
the Met Opera Quiz. 

Since 1953, Dr. Lucloux has 
been chairman of the opera 
department of the University 
of Southern California. He is 
conductor of the USC Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 



« 
> 
■ 



►JXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXJm 



Wednesday, January 11, 1967 
8 "THE CONTROVERSIAL QUARTER SYSTEM" 

Reserve Seat 

GUEST SPEAKER - DEAN HILLILA 
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx R 



Please 
Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



CLC Receives Grant 

Unrestricted grants totaling $1,000,000 have recently been 
distributed by the Sears-Roebuck Foundation under a contin- 
uing program of aid to privately supported colleges and uni- 
versities. California Lutheran College received a $600 grant. 
More than 600 colleges and universities from coast to coast, 
including 48 California institutions, received the Sears Foun- 
dation grants this year. 

Stoughton Speaks 

Dr. Clarence C. Stoughton, president emeritus of Witten- 
berg University, Springfield, Ohio, spoke before the students, 
faculty, and administration in Convocation on Monday, No- 
vember 28. Dr. Stoughton is the recipient of honorary degrees 
from six colleges and universities. Dr. Stoughton spoke on 
various aspects of college life and higher education. 

Hillila: Convention Delegate 

Dr. Bemhard Hillila, dean of California Lutheran 
College, recently returned from serving as a delegate to the 
Constituting Convention of the Lutheran Council in the United 
States, held in Cleveland, Ohio. Dean Hillila was delegate 
from the Lutheran Church in America. Dr. Gaylerg Falde, 
member of the Board of Regents of CLC and president of the 
South Pacific District of the American Lutheran Church, was 
also a delegate. 

Ware Wins Debate Award 

Sophomore Willie Ware, a resident of Birmingham, Ala- 
bama, won first place in men's oratory at the Western Speach 
Association Forensics Tournament held at the University of 
Washington, Seattle, during the Thanksgiving weekend. The 
title of his speech was "Who Am I". Shawn Johnston, Redondo 
Beach, took fourth place in extemporaneous speaking. Roy 
Shultz and Sid Richison, both of Ridgecrest, each received the 
award of Superior in extemporaneous speaking and oratory. 
All seven of the CLC students partiicpating in individual 
events made the final rounds in their respective events. 

Anita Lyons, Denver, Colorado, and Leslie Kalin, San 
Diego, placed third in women's debate, going to the semi- 
finals and losing only one decision. 

Christmas Card Sent 

The music Department presented a musical Christmas 
program Saturday, December 3 and again Sunday, December 
4. The presentation, which included CLC orchestral groups, 
Concert Choir, Music Men, and Carillons, was the college's 
Christmas card to students, faculty, administration, and friends 
of the college. Selections heard included "In Ecclesiis" by Gio- 
vanni Gabrieli, and "The Christmas Story" by Ron Nelson. Pre- 
views of the program were presented to the student body in 
a chapel service on the morning of November 30. 

Satrum Crowned Lucia Bride 

Miss Joanne Satrum, senior from Downey, was presented 
as Lucia Bride on Sunday evening, December 4. Those serving 
as elected princesses from each class were Beverly Sheets, sen- 
ior from Phoenix; Lynne Bradley, junior from Castro Valley; 
Marilyn Harvey, sophomore from San Gabriel; and Mary 
Dversdall, freshman from West Sacramento. 

Miss Satrum, president of Associated Women Students 
for this and last year, holds an assistantship in political science 
and has been active in College activities throughout her four 
years at Cal Lutheran. The Lucia Bride Festival, based on 
Swedish tradition with "Carrier of Light" as its theme, is de- 
signed to present the highest non-scholastic honor to five CLC 
coeds. 

CLC Holds Debate Tourney 

More than 250 high school students competed in the Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College Invitational Debate Tournament De- 
cember 16 and 17. Entrants from communities throughout the 
state as well as a team from Honolulu, Hawaii, participated in 
the program. The tournament is designed as an early prepar- 
ation for the state championships in Santa Barbara. There were 
five rounds of Oxford Style debate ( no cross exam ) followed 
by a quarter final, semi-final, and final round. The tournament 
sported events in extemporaneous speaking, original oratory 
and dramatic interpretation. 

Terry Accepted By Med School 

Daniel W. Terry Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. D. W. Terry 
Sacramento, California, has been accepted by the University 
of California, San Francisco medical school. A 1963 graduate 
of EI Cammo High School, Sacramento, Dan was a member 
of the National Honor Society, and California Scholarship 
Federation. A transfer from Occidental College, Dan has main 
tamed an "A" average at Cal Lutheran, holds an assistants!^ 
in zoology, was recently selected for membership in the Col 
lege Scholastic Honor Society and Who's Who in American 
Universities and Colleges, and is president of the Science Club 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Page 3 



Church Leaders Speak 



NOTE: The District Presidents of California Lutheran Col- 
lege's two major constituent bodies, ALC & LCA, were asked 
by the ECHO to prepare a statement discussing the Church's 
stand regarding CLC. What follows is the first of these, by 
ALC District President, the Reverend Doctor Gaylerd Falde. 



A new compact switchboard has replaced the older model as California 
Lutheran College has changed over to a "dial" telephone system. Stu- 
dents will no longer have to place calls through the campus operator, 
but will dial dorm rooms and local calls directly. Perched atop the 
switchboard, commemorating the changeover which began December 
19 is a Christmas tree made from a piece of telephone cable from 
the old switchboard complex. The branches are formed from layers of 
copper wiring peeled back and is lit with dozens of tiny switchboard 
lights. Retail, the tree would cost better than $50. 

Five Noted 
Guests Coming 
Wednesday 

Beginning the evening of 
January 11 and continuing 
through Friday, presidents 
and representatives of four 
prominent Lutheran Semina- 
ries will be on campus to dis- 
cuss the merits of their insti- 
tutions with interested pre- 
seminary students at Cal Lu- 
theran. Dr. Rogness, president 
of Luther Theological Semi- 
nary in St. Paul, Minnesota; 
Dr. Ewald, president of Capi- 
tal Theological Seminary in 
Ohio; Dr. Fendt, president of 
Wartburg Theological Semi- 
nary in Dubuque, Iowa; and 
Dr. Harry Mumm, represent- 
ing Pacific Lutheran Theo- 
logical Seminary in Berkely, 
California; will all be present 
on campus as guests of their 
respective schools. They will 
speak to pre-sem students col- 
lectively Wednesday and 
Thursday evenings. 

On Wednesday, the morn- 
ing of the eleventh, Pastor Joe 
Bash, who is in charge of 
summer work recruitment of 
parish mission builders for 
the American Lutheran 
Church, will speak to the stu- 
dent body in chapel. Pastor 
Bash was instrumental in 
founding the Listening Wit- 
ness program in which several 
CLC students have partici- 
pated in past summers. 

Jim's 
Flowers 

446 MoOftPAMC Road 
Thousand Oaks. California 

Pnoni OUItl 

* Flowers for 

every occassion * 



The inter - relationship be- 
tween the church body and 
the college is well stated in 
the report of our Synodical 
Board of College Education 
to the Synodical Convention 
in the fall of 1966: "The 
Church has been a living en- 
dowment, supplying funds 
and support during all these 
years, fn return, these educa- 
tional institutions have served 
the Church by supplying an 
educated clergy and laity and 
by being the arm of the 
Church in the world of edu- 
cation." 

It was our privilege as a 
church body to participate 
along with the congregations 
now comprising the LCA in 
the planning and eventual 
founding of CLC. The experi- 
ence of working together with 
fellow Lutherans in the found- 



ing and continuing support of 
this institution has been, in 
every sense of the word, both 
pleasant and profitable. The 
establishing of California Lu- 
theran College as an inter- 
synodically owned institution 
is without precedent in the 
history of our church bodies. 
Together our people have giv- 
en of their interest, prayers 
and dollars and have sensed 
in CLC one of the great mis- 
sion thrusts Lutheranism in 
the Southwest. 

Our present, prayerful in- 
tent is to increase the number 
of our young people who will 
be benefited by attendance at 
our church college. Through 
our representatives on trie 
Board of Regents, faculty and 
administration, we hope to 
contribute faithful and crea- 
tive leadership in the fields of 



both academic excellence and 
Christian commitment. In 
terms of the support in dollars 
and cents, we anticipate a 

continued flow of gifts from 
the congregation toward the 
current operation of CLC. In 
1967 the whole American Lu- 
theran Church is launching a 
Lutheran Ingathering For Ed- 
ucation (LIFE) which will 
undergird the capital invest- 
ments of our many colleges 
and seminaries. CLC will par- 
ticipate in the division of this 
ingathering on the equal basis 
with other ALC institutions. 

We are keenly aware of the 
fact that large numbers of our 
young people are on the cam- 
puses of state colleges and 
universities and as a church 
body we are committed to 
the support of a ministry 
which will also serve them. 

We recognize that these are 
large assignments and respon- 
sibilities. They can be accom- 
plished only as we are moti- 
vated by "Love of Christ, 
Truth and Freedom." 

It is our expectation that 
CLC will in fact be an "arm 
of the Church in the world of 
education." 



^//V< 




How to get an A in Econ 



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at Bank of America. It means 
maximum safety for your money. 
Maximum convenience. And 
minimum cost. Tenplan checks are 
personalized — and for college 
students cost just 150 each with 
no other charge regardless of 
the size of your balance. 



Our student advisor at your nearest 
Bank of America branch can 
answer your questions about 
Tenplan checking or any other 
useful service. Or ask for the free 
college kit that describes many 
of the ways Bank of America can 
help you manage your money. 

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Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Comments On The Quarter Survey Reveals Student & Public 

Attitudes Towards Peace Corps 



by Bruce Riley 
Feature Editor 

NOTE: These comments are set forth with the earnest hope that all who 
read it will set their sights on the actualization of the purpose 
of this, THE school, dedicated to the education of the King's 
men and women. 

Well folks, here we are at the end — almost — of a new 
inovation, the CLC Quarter System. We've all struggled, some 
have done poorly, some have done very well, and some of us 
are at the sink-or-swim stage of learning. 

Milestones have been set: students and faculty are tired 
and frustrated as never before, student council minutes are 
fun to read and are at last being read, the Dean has demon- 
strated his skill at causing an entire assembly to feel that they 
have just been verbally sjmnked, the Registrar's Office has 
pulled the RF of the century by sending 220-plus "Unsatisfac- 
tory Scholarship Notices" to the parents instead of to the stu- 
dents, and the words to an old song have been changed — "Fail, 
Fail, The Gang's All Here." 

Attitudes have changed too: Students are disgusted with 
the infrequency and sequence of course offerings and some are 
threatening to transfer, the faculty is finally beginning to notice 
the size of their pay checks in relation to the amount of cram- 
ming they have to do, and the administration has finally shown 
its hand in making it evident that their concern is not with 
educating individuals but in creating a factory where by they'll 
turn out "manufactured" entities called alumni who will have 
learned nothing other than how to exist under constant pres- 
sure, without breaking down. 

Many of us ask, "Where do we go from here?" "Well, 
that's a good question. Perhaps we'll go on just as we've done 
this past quarter — cramming and crying. Perhaps we'll see the 
demise of extracurricular activities altogether so that students 
will be permitted to devote all their time to studies, as one 
English Prof has advocated as he chastised one of his students 
who complained about his egocentric attitude. Or perhaps 
we'll see the addition of a new major: Extra-curricular activ- 
ities, so that the student who wishes to attend nothing but 
these may do so. Perhaps . . . 

But maybe, just maybe, the people in high places will get 
on the stick. Maybe they'll man the helm of the good ship 
Education and steer a course toward a structurally sound quar- 
ter system, a system where the material covered in one of the 
obsolete semesters (ugh, such antiquity) will be divided in 
equal halves and programmed into two quarters — just as in 
the state schools' quarter system, a system where there are 
four quarters (not three quarters and two summer sessions 
which are the same as under the "obsolete" semester system. ) 

Believe it or not, we have a mutilated tri-mester system 
with two semesters crammed into two months during the sum- 
mer — somebody's brain child, but don't ask me who's. 

With such a genuine quarter structure students could at- 
tend four quarters a year if they wished and still graduate in 
four years or less, because by splitting the semester course in 
half, more material, in effect, could be covered. 

The success and likewise the survival of both this college 
and its graduates depends on the attitude of the administration 
here at CLC in actualizing its stated purpose "to prepare stu- 
dents, within the Christian context, for meaningful adult lives" 
(CLC Bulletin, Catalogue Issue -May 1966, p.ll). This Col- 
lege must recognize that this aim necessitates the provision of 
time and the programming of course offerings so that a round- 
ed education may be pursued, i.e. including the academic and 
the extra-curricular elements of education. 

The catalogue also states that "The curriculum of the col- 
lege is designed to witness to this purpose." However until 
this fallacious statement is made truthful by actual practice, 
this college will continue to be plagued by attitudes unbe- 
coming to both students and educators. 



• r 






Around Campus 

JANUARY 

6 IBM American Artist's Exhibit opens in CUB 
8 Youth Symphony Concert, 3:00 p.m. — Gym 

10 Last day to add courses 

11 AWS Tea for new students — Alpha patio 

12 Academic Affairs Commission lecture — 
9:30 a.m. -Gym 

13 Reformation Anniversary Convocation 
Guest Speaker: —9:30 a.m. — Gym 

16 ALC Pastors and Interns meet on campus 

18 Community Concert — 8:15 — Gym 
Andre Brun: pianist 

19 Board of Regents meet on campus 



The Peace Corps has gone 
far toward improving the 
United States' image abroad, 
particularly in the globe-cir- 
cling belt of 52 developing 
countries where 15,000 Volun- 
teers now serve. 

An opinion profile drawn 
recently by Louis Harris poll- 
sters from conversations with 
1,200 college seniors across 
the nation snowed that 51 per 
cent felt the Peace Corps 
helped to cast a favorable 
American image overseas; 86 
per cent said they believed 
the Peace Corps was doing 
an "excellent" or "good" job. 

The poll was undertaken to 
determine student attitudes 
toward the Peace Corps and 
other public affairs issues, 
such as the Vietnam war, civ- 
il rights and the War on 
Poverty. 

The Peace Corps was 
judged the most successful 
American effort abroad in 
terms of not only promoting 
a better "image," but of im- 
proving the well-being of 
foreign peoples. 

- Divergent Attitudes - 

Attitudes diverged, how- 
ever, between the total sam- 
ple of seniors and about 250 
who already had been ac- 
cepted by the Peace Corps. 
The latter group viewed 
Peace Corps service as a 
"chance to make personal con- 
tact and help create mutual 
understanding" between 
Americans ana foreigners, 
while the average senior felt 
that an improved U.S. image 
was the best thing to be de- 
rived from the Peace Corps. 

This last point apparently 
reflected an obvious and clos- 
er involvement by the Peace 
Corps applicants with the 
realities of service. 

Said the Harris report: 
"There is a distinct sense of 
potential commitment and 
action" among those thinking 
of or having already applied 
to the Peace Corps. 

"The liberal and activist 
sentiment they express," it 
continued, "is correlated with 
a strong feeling of dissatisfac- 
tion about the progress made 
in the last ten years in deal- 
ing with a roster of major 
problems. 

- Corps An Example - 

"The Peace Corps is con- 
sidered (by the entire samp- 
ling) the best example of 
what America can do in the 
world. It provides a natural 
attraction for the committed 
youth." 

But how many "committed 
youth" are there? Most sen- 
iors, the survey pointed out. 
are career-oriented. 

"It is clear," the report says, 
"that if the Peace Corps is to 
widen and intensify its appeal 
it must convince many seniors 
that two years in the Peace 
Corps is relevant to their fu- 
ture career." 

What these students want, 
the Harris survey concludes, 
is "to be convinced .that they 



would be sought after when 
they returned, that they 

would not lose seniority in 
our highly competitive soci- 
ety as the result of an ideal- 
istic hiatus, however person- 
ally rewarding." 

Once upon a time there was 
no such thing as a returned 
Peace Corps Volunteer. 

Not until 1963 did the first 
crop of Volunteers begin re- 
turning to the U.S. after com- 
pleting their two-year tours. 
In the interim, the Peace 
Corps' "task force" adminis- 
tration eagerly sought reports 
from the field and "Washing- 
ton types" (in Volunteer ar- 
got) probed about overseas 
to see firsthand what their 
creation was doing. 

That was three years ago. 
Since then, more than 10,000 
Volunteers have completed 
service, but almost as soon 
as they reappeared on the 
American scene, there were 
a few overly-publicized cases 
of "reverse culture shock." 
Some ex- Volunteers reported 
difficulty in getting satisfying 
jobs and some complained 
that no one understood what 
they had experienced overseas. 

- Peace Corps Myth - 

From this developed the 
well-circulated, but unfound- 
ed myth that Peace Corps 
Volunteers are an odd lot of 
young, directionless people 
not really qualified to do 
much of anything. 

Those, however, who had 
jobs and money to hand out 
— graduate schools. Federal 
agencies, international busi- 
ness firms, school superintend- 
ents, and non-profit organiza- 
tions — felt differently. As re- 
turned Volunteers became 
available, the Peace Corps es- 
tablished its own Career In- 
formation Service to channel 
to returnees the growing num- 
ber of requests from all quar- 
ters for former Volunteers. 



— Impact On Career Choices - 

The Peace Corps experience 
appears to be making a visi- 
ble impact on the career 
choices of Volunteers by 
steering them more and more 
towards education and gov- 
ernment employment. 

Among the first 7,000 Vol- 
unteers to return to the U.S., 
just over half either are con- 
tinuing their college studies, 
mostly for graduate degrees, 
or teaching. Another 12 per 
cent are working with several 
Federal agencies here and 
abroad. 

Two factors explain why a 
third of all Volunteers return 
to school: 93 per cent have 
had previous college educa- 
tion. (Many, indeed, regard 
Peace Corps service as a con- 
venient and valuable breath- 
ing period between under- 
graduate and graduate stu- 
dy.) Another 54 per cent 
change career plans during 
their two years overseas, of- 
ten necessitating further 
study. 

With about 55 per cent of 
all Volunteers serving as 
teachers, it is evident that 
Peace Corps service is stimu- 
lating returnees to enter the 
teaching profession at home. 
Seventeen per cent of all re- 
turned Peace Corpsmen are 
working in classrooms, from 
grade school to college, often 
using knowledge and methods 
developed overseas. Many of 
these Volunteers - turned - 

teachers report that their 

Peace Coi^s experience de- 
cided them to make teaching 
a career. 

- Back to the Classroom - 

The back-to-the-classroom 
trend is being fostered by col- 
leges and local authorities 
which are providing increas- 
ing incentives in the form of 

Continued to page 5 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




T THOUGHT PERHARS ^rtXJ PlPNT KNOW — THEPE A*£ 
FOUR OWER PD5SIPUE" C*XJKVZ$.» 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Peace Corps 



Continued from page 4 

financial aid, teaching accred- 
itation and salary credits. 

In 1966-67, 69 colleges and 
universities offered 322 schol- 
arships, assistantships and fel- 
lowships (available only to 
returned Volunteers) and 14 
cities and states — including 
New York, California and 
Missouri and the New York 
City Board of Education — 
have offered special teaching 
certificates waivers and ad- 
justed salary scales to former 
Volunteers. 

Federal agencies, particu- 
larly those with overseas oper- 
ations, have been quick to at- 
tract ex-Volunteers. The 
Peace Corps itself fills more 
than 300 of its Washington- 
based and overseas positions 
with returnees; 131 work with 
the Agency for International 
Development, including sev- 
eral on assignment in South- 
east Asia; 45 are engaged in 
the War on Poverty; and 19 
and 16 respectively serve as 
Foreign Service Officers and 
with the United States Infor- 
mation Agency. 

Volunteers also are seeking 
— and getting — positions with 
a wide ranee of voluntary, 
domestic and international or- 
ganizations, such as C.A.R.E., 
The United Nations, the Afri- 
can-American Institute, the 
National Teacher Corps, Bu- 
reau of Indian Affairs, Catho- 
lic Relief Services and The 
Asia Foundation. 

— Business Interest Increases — 

Unfairly branded a few 
years ago as skeptics, the busi- 
ness world also has been 
showing marked interest in 
Volunteers (whom it recog- 
nizes as having gone througn 
not only an unusual matur- 
ation process but a rigorous 
selection). Twenty per cent 
of employed Volunteers work 
for American business organi- 
zations, from promoting col- 
lege textbooks to architectural 
designing. Most are employed 
in administrative, consulting, 
engineering, scientific and 
sales positions. 

More than 100 international 
and overseas firms have 
sought to hire returned Vol- 
unteers for positions abroad 
in several fields. Returnees 
presently are working in min- 
ing, construction, sales, mar- 
keting and management over- 
seas. 

Despite rising numbers oi 
applications from college sen- 
iors in 1966, Peace Corps re- 
cruiting still report difficulty 



in convincing many students 
of the relevance of Peace 
Corps service to their long- 
term career goals. 

Because Volunteers have 
been re-entering American so- 
ciety for only three years, 
there is little evidence that 
the Peace Corps can cite in 
support of "relevance" beyond 
the conviction of the Volun- 
teers that the two years are 
valuable and well-spent. 

But the statistics are en- 
couraging. So are the senti- 
ments of the Volunteers them- 
selves. Said one: "You can't 
make a career out of the 
Peace Corps, but you should 
make the Peace Corps part of 
your career." 

ALC College 
Presidents To 
Tour Campus 

The American Lutheran 
Church College Presidents 
will attend the National Lu- 
theran Educational Council's 
Fifty-third Annual Conven- 
tion at the Statler-Hilton Ho- 
tel in Los Angeles on January 
15-16, 1967. 

Prior to attending this meet- 
ing in Los Angeles they have 
been invited, along with the 
Seminary Presidents and all 
wives accompanying them, to 
be picked up in Los Angeles 
and brought to California Lu- 
theran College, where they 
will be hosted by President 
and Mrs. Raymond M. Olson, 
to a coffee hour and tour of 
the campus before the group 
convenes for a meeting. The 
plans are to continue in ses- 
sion until the dinner hour, 
have dinner together in the 
college dining hall, and re- 
convene for an evening ses- 
sion. After this they will be 
returned to Los Angeles to. 
the Statler-Hilton. 





1 



rossmem 






TRADITIONAL 




CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

293 MOORPARK RD. 



area code 805-495-610(3 



S^n^n****^^ 1 * 



A* 



LUTHERAN NEWS 



Free For All Lutheran Students 

LUTHERAN NEWS, NEW HAVEN, MISSOURI, 63068 

Please send me your paper free of charge for eight months. 

Name 



Address 
City 



State. 



Zip. 



College 



It was the Art Depart- 
ment who took it upon 
themselves to be sure 
that the Campus was 
well decorated for the 
Holiday. Very few are 
exactly sure what the 
total significance was , 
but there was no doubt 
that we had the most 
colorful windows around 
... at least until it rain- 
ed. But there was a 
certain charm to the 
melange that said . . . 
something. 



"The best laid plans of 
mice and men . . . etc. " 
But for the rain, it may 
have been a very beau - 
tiful ceremony. 



t 




The Staff of the Mount- 
clef ECHO sincerely 
wishes each of you the 
HAPPIEST 
of NEW YEARS! 



Xittle yellow ©f Clef 



"Night falls over all, gone are the mists of day. 
Day thru, time to dream pleasant hours away , " 
And gone also are the students, for nearly a 
month of much needed rest and relaxation. 




X CANT FIGrueC OUT 
U>Hy Twey ISSU60 V>S 

sciuuJDRiv/eas att Me 

FACULTY rnCCTlKlCr 




UTEfc? 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



sports 



Cagers Finish Pre-Recess 
Schedule With 4-5 Mark 



California Lutheran's cagers 
finished their pre-Christmas 
schedule with a 4-5 mark, as 
they broke a four-game los- 
ing streak in convincing style 
Saturday night with a 90-76 
win over visiting Alma col- 
lege. Earlier in the week, the 
Kingsmen dropped 73-60 and 
86-80 decisions to Claremont- 
Mudd and Occidental, re- 
spectively. 

In the battle with Clare- 
mont, the Stags scored the 
first 10 points to take a lead 
they never lost. Behind the 
torrid shooting of center Dick 
Barton, who led CMC with 
31 points, the hosts from 
Claremont took a 35-26 lead 
at intermission and then pro- 
ceeded to stretch it to 17 
points before Cal Lutheran 
could cut it back to the final 
bargin. Forward Wally Gar- 
man led the Kingsmen with 
14 points while center Craig 
Myers chipped in 12 and 
guard Butch Kempfert added 



11. Forward Bill Harmsen 
backed up Barton's effort with 
10 points. 

Against Oxy, Cal Lutheran 
got only 21 shots and hit 9 
of them while the Tigers con- 
trolled the boards and hit on 
15 of 48 tries to take a 42-33 
halftime lead. Both clubs ex- 
changed points for the next 
15 minutes before the Kings- 
men went to work, cutting the 
margin to 80-79 with just a 
minute left in the contest. At 
that juncture, however, Oxy 
turned a jump ball into a lay- 
up by forward Don Riddel! 
and then put in four foul shots 
to cinch the win. 

Kingsmen forward Mike 
Mayfield led all scorers with 
24 points while Riddell led 
the Tigers with" 18. Mayfield 
was backed up by guards 
Kempfert (13) and Wendell 
Smith (16), center Myers 
(10), and sub forward Tom 
Fisher (11). Oxy's scoring 
was balanced between Rid- 



Cold Kingsmen Canned In 
Recent Redlands Tourney 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege, despite being dumped 
by the host and tournament 
champion Redlands Bulldogs, 
spent a successful weekend 
Dec. 1, 2, & 3, taking the con- 
solation championship of the 
"R" Tournament. 

The tourney opener saw an 
extremely cold Kingsmen 
squad fall behind quickly and 
then struggle to catch up. 
Trailing 47-28 at the half, Cal 
Lutheran outscored the Bull- 
dogs 52-42 in the second 20- 
minute stretch but were never 
really in the ball game. For- 
ward and co-captain Wally 
Garman led CLC with 14 
points, while forward Mike 
Mavfield and Bob Scrivano 
added 11 and 10 respectively. 

The next night Cal Lu- 
theran and Pasadena were 
wrapped up in a tight game 
with just three minutes left in 
the first half when Garman, 
guard Wendell Smith, and 
forward Tom Fisher put to- 

§ ether a scoring streak to give 
le Kingsmen a 54-45 head at 
the buzzer. After the teams 
matched buckets during most 
of the second half, Cal Lu- 
theran put on a devastating 
stall which paid off as Smith 
and guard Rick Schroeder 
popped in 12 of 13 foul shots 
to sew up the victory. 

In the consolation final, Cal 
Lutheran battled evenly (38- 
38) during the first half, but 
the Kingsmen used driving 
lay-ups by Garman and guard 
Bill Zulwager and 17 foul 
shots in 19 tries and a staff 



defense which forced UCR to 
take long shots to take a 79- 
67 decision. 

Although they didn't take 
the championship, the Kings- 
men led the tournament in 
scoring. Led by No. 5 tourney 
scorer Garman with 59 points, 
Cal Lutheran poured 264 
points through the hoop, an 
average of 88 a game. The 
Kingsmen led seventh place 
Pasadena (259 points), cham- 
pion Redlands (256), and 
third place Westmont (252). 

Garman finished fifth be- 
hind All-Tournament forward 
Bill Harmsen, who dropped in 
70 points, Pasadena forward 
Lloyd Higgins with 69, Ron 
Shelton, an All-Tourney guard 
from Westmont with 68, and 
Azusa-Pacific front-liner Steve 
Forgy with 67. 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege's basketball squad saw 
half-time leads vanish on con- 
secutive nights as the Kings- 
men's record was dropped to 
3-3 by defeats by Redlands 
(71-64) and Chapman (92- 
83). In each case the game 
took the shape of two entirely 
different contests as CLC shot 
and rebounded well to get the 
lead at intermission, but then 
seemed to lose its steam and 
agressiveness in the second 
half. 

Against Redlands, the 
Kingsmen hit 14 of 32 shots 
from the floor to the Bulldogs' 
15 of 32, but outrebounded 
the visitors 23 to 15 and hit 
on 10 of 14 charity tries to 
Redlands' 2 of 5 to take a 38- 



dell, guard Bill Paulsen (16), 
center Norris Scott ( 14 ) , and 
forward John Easthope (15). 
Alma's Scots, visiting from 
Michigan, took an early seven- 
point advantage, only to have 
CLC take the lead away with 
4 minutes left and then spurt 
to a 56-38 half-time margin on 
the shooting of Kempfert and 
Myers. Alma cut the lead to 
seven midway through the 
second half before the Scots 
got into foul trouble. Free 
throwing finally made the dif- 
ference for although the 
Kingsmen were outshot 31-30 
on the floor, they hit on 30 of 
40 charity tosses while Alma 
could hit on but 14 of 19 tries. 

Guards Kempfert and Smith 
led the Cal Lutheran attack 
with 22 and 21 points, respec- 
tively, while Myers added 14 
and Mayfield put in 12. Alma 
forward Ron Sober led his 
club with 21 points, while 
guard Bill Simmons added 16 
and sub John Fuzak hit for 
10 more. 

-Have Record Evened - 

Cal Lutheran's freshmen 
cagers had their season record 
evened at 2-2 by an 101-89 
loss to Occidental Friday 
evening. 

Trailing only 39-38 at the 
end of a very sloppy first half, 
the Kingsmen soon found 
themselves 20 points down as 
Oxy found the range early in 
the second period. 

Topping the CLC effort 
;,were guard Steve Fleshman 
with 25 points and forward 
John Thompson with 18. 

32 halftime. The second half, 
however, was a different story 
as the Bulldogs controlled 
both boards ana hit on 14 of 
30 attempts from the floor, 
while CLC could get only 21 
shots off, hitting seven of 
them. The Kingsmen stayed 
close on free throwing, put- 
ting in 12 of 14, while Red- 
lands sank 11 of 17. Butch 
Kempfert led CLC with 19, 
while top scorer Wally Gar- 
rean was held at 2 points. 

The Kingsmen performed 
in a similar manner on Satur- 
day, shooting a torrid 53$ 
from the floor on 16 of 30 and 
were 23 for 27 at the line to 
take a bulging 55-38 lead over 
Chapman at the half. How- 
ever, the Kingsmen lost the 
tempo right away in the sec- 
ont half and the Panthers 
held CLC to 10 of 25 shots 
while the hosts were 20 of 46 
from the floor. Chapman also 
did the job on the boards in 
the second half, holding CLC 
to nine rebounds while the 
Panthers were picking off 31. 

Garman led the Cal Lu- 
theran attack with 18, while 
Bill Zulwager threw in 16, 
Mike Mayfield added 15, and 
Tom Fisher chipped in 13. 
Chapman was led by forward 
Tom Hart with 24, forward 
Mike McLelland with 23, and 
guard Doug Eckert with 20. 




Wally Garman, forward and three year letter man 
for Cal Lutheran, shown here in one of last year's 
games, has been high point man for the Kingsmen 
in several of the pre-recess contests. 

All-NAIA District Three 
Team Members Announced 



Six repeaters from 1965 
head the 1966 All-NAIA, Dis- 
trict III, squad according to 
District Chairman John Sie- 
mens of California Lutheran 
College. Five of the returnees, 
(end Steve Dundas of Po- 
mona, guards Joel Sheldon of 
Occidental and Bob Bishop 
of Cal Western, center Len 
Mussak of Whittier, and full- 
back Dave Regal a do of Cal 
Lutheran) were returned to 
the offensive roster, while 
Oxy's Rich Verry again held 
down a defensive end spot. 
Dundas, Sheldon, and Regal- 
ado are being considered for 
All-American. 

Nine schools had players 



honored, with SCIAC champ 
Redlands, Occidental, and Cal 
Lutheran each placing four 
men on the squad, while Po- 
mona and Whittier each had 
three men named and Cal 
Western had two so honored. 

Sixteen members of this 
year's- team are seniors, five 
are juniors, and just two, Gary 
Smith of U.C. Riverside and 
Steve Auerbach of Oxy, are 
sophomores. 

Frank Serrao, coach of the 
SCIAC - champion Redlands, 
was voted Coach of the year 
by his colleagues. Serrao, in 
his third vear of coaching, led 
the Bulldogs to a 7-3 season 
and the league title. 



1966 ALL-NAIA DISTRICT 3 FOOTBALL TEAM 



OFF 

Ends 'DUNDAS, STEVE 

McLean, Mike 

Tackles Milhiser, Ralph 
Hough, John 

Guards 'Sheldon, Joel 
Bishop, Bob 

Center Mussak, Len 

Q B Hoak, John 

H B Le Blanc, Jackson 

H B Krueger, Gary 

F B 'REGALADO, DAVE 



ENSE 

Pomona 
CLC. 

Redlands 
Occidental 



Sr. 
Sr. 

Sr. 
Sr. 



6-3 190 
5-10 180 



Occidental Sr. 

Cal Western Sr. 

Whittier Sr. 

Redlands Jr. 

Cal Western Jr. 

Redlands Jr. 

CLC. Sr. 



6-2 

6-0 

6-0 
6-0 



215 
210 

220 
215 



5-10 205 

5-11 200 

5-10 195 

5-10 175 

5-9 217 



Ends 

Tackle 
Guards 

LBs 
Backs 



DEFENSE 

Verry, Rich Occidental 



Gilbert, Gary 
Drake, Bob 

Maahs, Randy 

Clingwald, Bill 
Smith, Gary 

Lytle, Norm 
Roettger, Tim 
Weaver, Ralph 



Sr. 
LaVerne Sr. 

Azusa-Pacific Jr. 



Pomona 

Whittier 
U.CR. 

Whittier 

CLC. 

Pomona 



Sr. 
Sr. 



Nelson, Larry Redlands 

Auerbach, Steve Occidental 
SCHEIBER, STAN CLC 

COACH OF THE YEAR - FRANK SERRAO 

*AII-American Consideration 



6-2 
6-1 
6-0 

6-0 

5-11 
Soph. 6-0 

Sr. 6-2 

Sr. 6-1 
Sr. 5-9 

Sr. 5-9 
Soph. 5-10 
Jr. 6-1 



205 
210 
170 

215 

195 
205 

200 
195 
170 

180 
180 
180 



_ 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



CLC Completes "Year Of 
Victors" Against UCR 



"The year of the Victors" 
is complete. California Lu- 
theran completed a highly 
successful 1966 football sea- 
son Nov. 19 by dumping U. C. 
Riverside 36-22 on Mountclef 
Field. The Kingsmen com- 
bined the rushing strength of 
Dave Regalado and Joe 
Stouch with the accurate arm 
of John Blakemore to riddle 
the Highlander defenses and 
give Cal Lutheran its eighth 
win in ten tries. 

Cal Lutheran's first drive 
was set up midway through 
the first period when punter 
Gary Loyd's boot was downed 
on the UCR five. On second 
down, Highlander halfback 
Dave Ochs quick-kicked to 
the 38, but CLC safety Pete 
Olson returned the ball to the 
29 before being dropped. Af- 
ter being moved back 15 
yards on a clipping penalty, 
Cal Lutheran was awarded a 
first down at the 24 on River- 
side's pass interference. Three 
plays later, with a fourth-and- 
two situation on the 12, half- 
back Stouch burst through 
the UCR secondary for the 
TD. Quarterback John Blake- 
more then tossed a conversion 
pass to tight end Gary Loyd, 
upping the margin to 8-0. 

Early in Quarter #2, the 
Kingsmen took over on their 



own 30 following a Riverside 
punt. On the second play 
from scrimmage, Blakemore 
got good protection and, spot- 
ting split end Jim Quiring 
streaking down the sideline, 
fired a 69-yard scoring aerial. 
John Roseth's placement was 
perfect and Cal Lutheran led 
15-0. 

Later in the same period, 
Cal Lutheran had a touch- 
down on a punt return called 
back on a clipping penalty 
and the ball was put on the 
CLC 33. On the next play, 
fullback Regalado fumbled 
and Riverside recovered at 
the 35. Two plays later, QB 
Bill Carey tossed a strike to 
end Kent Pelazini, who car- 
ried the ball into the end 
zone to complete a 32-yard 
scoring play. Ron Svarc 
kicked the PAT, closing the 
gap to 15-7. 

Following intermission, Cal 
Lutheran struck early when 
Carey's first pass of the half 
was intercepted at midfield 
by defensive back Stan Schei- 
ber and returned to the River- 
side 25. Five plays hence, 
Gary Loyd gathered in his 
first touchdown of his college 
career on a four-yard pass 
from Blakemore. Blakemore's 
PAT pass was incomplete. 



Hoopsters Open Season 
With 95-83 Victory At Home 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege's basketball squad 
opened its "Year of Commit- 
ment" with a strong 95-83 vic- 
tor over Azusa-Pacific in the 
Kingsmen 's gym. It was the* 
first win (and the first game) 
for the rebuilding Kingsmen 
crew under new head coach 
Dr. Robert Campbell and was 
the first loss for the Cougars 
in 14 games. 



Cal Lutheran jumped off to 
a torrid 18-4 lead but Azusa 
took advantage of a series of 
CLC turnovers to pull close 
midway through the first half. 
From thereon, it was a see- 
saw battle for the rest of the 
period, as each team saw 
leads of as many as five points 
disappear. Finally, with just 
seconds left in the half, Cou- 
gar forward Dennis Dickens 
nit a jump shot to knot things 
at 44-all at halftime. 



After Azusa took an early 
lead in the second half, team 
captains Wendell Smith and 
Wally Garman took over to 
give the Kingsmen a lead they 
never lost. A pair of steals by 
Smith and some quick baskets 
by both men were all it took 
to put CLC in command. From 
there on out, CLC stayed a 
consistent 6 to 8 points ahead 
until, with less than three min- 
utes left in the contest, Azusa 
began to foul freshman guard 
Rick Schroder. Schroder then 



hit on six of seven charity 
shots to help move the final 
margin to 18. 

Smith and Garman led Cal 
Lutheran's barrage with 16 
and 15, respectively, but the 
most impressive statistic was 
that seven of the nine Kings- 
men who played scored in 
double figures. Others with 
more than 10 points were; 
Sehroeder and sub - forward 
Tom Fisher, each of whom 
hit 14 points, forward Mike 
Mayfield with 12, and center 
Craig Myers and guard Bill 
Zulwager, each with 10. For- 
ward Chuck Bos well led the 
Cougars with 19, Dickens and 
center Harold Callicoat each 
got 17 and guard Gary Law- 
son pumped in 10. 

- Frosh Nip Cougars - 

Cal Lutheran's frosh held 
off a last minute surge by the 
Cougars frosh for a tight 74- 
72 victory. Rick Sehroeder, 
seeing double duty, led the 
CLC yearlings with 18. 

Cal Lutheran's freshman 
team suffered its first loss of 
the year with a 85-72 loss to 
Chapman on Saturday. The 
little Kingsmen never led in 
the contest, which saw Chap- 
man pull ahead by as much 
as 22 points. 

Steve Fleshman led the los- 
ers with 24 points, while Chris 
Elkins added 14, and Terry 
Bernstson put in 13. 



An interception by Dave 
Ochs gave UCR a first down 
at the Kingsmen's 14 a few 
minutes later and the High- 
landers wasted no time in 
scoring as Mike Holzmiller 
cracked over from the one. 
Svarc's placement made the 
score 21-14. 

Early in the final stanza the 
Kingsmen culminated another 
scoring drive as Stouch ran 
through Riverside for a 14- 
yard TD run. Regalado's con- 
version run moved the mar- 
gin to 29-14 and also tied his 
own scoring record of 62 
points, which he set last 
season. 

That mark was soon erased 
for, after sub Bob Fulenwider 
intercepted Rex Honey's pass 
for a Kingsmen first down at 
their own 49, Cal Lutheran's 
All-American candidate 
dashed 51 yards for Cal Lu- 
therans final score. Roseth's 
kick completed CLC's scoring. 
After the two teams ex- 
changed fumbles, UCR found 
itself with a first down on the 
Cal Lutheran six and quickly 
converted as halfback Bob 
Holzmiller bumped over from 
one yard out and a pass from 
Ochs to end Ed Furtek on a 
fake PAT kick made the final 
tally Cal Lutheran 36, UC 
Riverside 22. 

Grapplers Bring 
Record to 2-2 

A Cal Lutheran's wrestling 
squad saw its record evened 
at 2-2 on Dec. 9 after losing 
a tough 23-16 decision to a 
strong Cal Poly (Pomona) 
team. Coach Don Garison was 
pleased with CLC's effort 
against the tough Mustangs, 
especially since five of the 
Kingsmen grapplers who 
faced Pomona were Freshmen. 

The Kingsmen took a quick 
11-0 lead after three matches 
when Chuck LaGamma took 
a close 4-3 decision over Joe 
Crawford in the 123 lb. class, 
Tim Pinkney dumped Mon- 
seur Hanover 8-5 in the 130 
go, and Larry McLean (137) 
pinned Andy DeLancy. The 
two schools then traded points 
as Mustang 145 - pounder 
Craig MacDonald pinned 
Craig Ongstad and Cal Lu- 
theran's Dave Spurlock won 
a default decision against 
Khosrow Khaloughli in the 
152-lb. class, to give CLC a 
16-5 lead. 

Suddenly, however, the 
match turned around as Cal* 
Poly won the last four, three 
by pins, to give them the vic- 
tory. The string began when 
Jack Cotton dumped Ken Ol- 
son 17-1 in the 160 class. Dan 
Masden then pinned Bruce 
Wilcox with one second left 
in Period #2, and Norm Klonz 
pinned Mike Rodriguez, again 
with but one second left in 
the second period. 

The Kingsmen are off until 
tonight, when they play host 
to Cal State, Long Beach, at 
7:30 in the CLC gym. How- 
ever, several of the wrestlers, 
including 137-pounder Mc- 
Lean, have been competing 
unattached in holiday tourna- 
ments. 



'The Unsung Victors' 

by Coach Robert F. Shoup 

Hidden behind the headlines of California Lutheran Col- 
lege football record (8-2) this year is a story of dedication 
and effort far beyond the normal expectancies of college grid- 
iron lore. While the senior backs sparked the plaudits of the 
crowd, a group of unsung linemen rose to great heights under 
the careful tutelage of line coach Don Garrison and his assist- 
ants, Steve Sutherland, John Paris and Cary Washburn. 

Ten linemen graduated in 1966 and left some apprehen- 
sion concerning the team strength in the fall. No one planned 
on a series of misfortunes that decimated the returnees. Big 
Chuck Helseth, the 1964 Most Valuable Frosh, transferred into 
Engineering school. His 235 pound frame was the middle of 
the CLC defensive line. The NAIA came up with a retroactive 
eligibility ruling that axed 225 pound tight end Jerry Palm- 
quist. The last remaining regular lineman, 235 pound tackle 
Paul Harmon, had some personal problems and was dropped 
from the line-up. Senior Jeff Lampos went out with a laiee 
injury before the first game. 

The replacements came from the defense and from the 
JV team. Tight end Gary Loyd moved into tight end with only 
minutes of varsity experience. A fellow sophomore, John Ro- 
seth, moved from second string defense to an offensive spot. 
Linebackers Dave Festerling and Curt Amundson volunteered 
to help the line out. Along with Sophomore Jim Quiring, they 
made up a varsity line of five sophomores with no offensive 
varsity experience. Seniors Lee Lamb at center and Roger 
Young at guard steadied the line and woked very hard with 
their younger companions. 

The defensive line faced worse battles. All three middle 
guards were out for significant parts of the season. The only 
true tackle on the team, Junior Don Lee, injured his knee and 
missed three games. Sophomores Roger Hahn, Bill Embree 
and Tom Proffit filled in the tackle spots with no varsity 
experience. 

The constant improvement in the line, both offensively 
and defensively, came about under the patient handling of 
the CLC line coaches. Coach Garrison has never coached on 
a losing team in his football tenure of 10 years. The balance of 
the staff were all CLC graduates of 1966 and brought with 
them the enthusiasm and pride found in the team of 1965. 

The lack of size and experience in the Kingsmen line was 
balanced by hustle and hard work. With addea maturity, this 
group of young men may well develop into another veteran 
line that will make yet another group of CLC backs rack up 
headline performances. 

Wrestlers Open Season 
With Win Over SFVSC 

College Matadors. The result 
was a powerful 31-8 victory 
for the grapplers of Cal Lu- 
theran. Displaying many fine 
moves, the boys of CLC won 
seven of the nine matches and 
were in complete command 
throughout. Twenty of the 
victors' thirty-one points were 
collected on four pins. These 
included: Larry McLean's pin 
of Mike Orrison at 50 seconds 
of the first period in his 137 
pound match; Dave Spur- 
lock's pin of Earle Niel in 29 
seconds of the 3rd period for 
a 152 pound win; following 
in the 160 pound class, Ken 
Olson's pin of Tim Harris in 
1.23 of the third period; and 
the last pin came in the 177 
pound class where Bob Bon- 
ner pinned Dave Airman in 
29 seconds of period 2. 

Other victories were: Chuck 
LaGama over AI Nott in 
their 123 pound match in a 
close 7-6 decision, Tim Pink- 
ney (130) completely out- 
classing Tom Klinger for an 
easy 10-2 decision, and in the 
heavyweight match Ron Har- 
ris (SFVSC) injured his ankle 
and had to forfeit to Bill 
Snipes. 

The only victorys for SFV 
SC came when David Gay 
pinned Lane Ongstad in fiieir 
145 pound match at 25 sec- 
onds of the 2nd period, and 
in the 167 pound class where 
Rodger Leone decisioned 
Bruce Wilcox 6-0. 



On Thursday night, Decem- 
ber 1, California Lutheran's 
wrestling team opened its 
1966-67 season by hosting the 
San Fernando Valley State 

All-Opponent Team 
Named For CLC 

Pomona and Occidental, the 
only teams to defeat Cal Lu- 
theran during the 1966 sea- 
son, led the CLC All-Oppon- 
ent Team, Coach Bob Shoup 
announced recently. Pomona 
placed four men, including 
star end Steve Dundas, while 
three of Oxy's Tigers were 
also mentioned. The other 
club to place more than one 
player on the squad was 
Lewis & Clark with two. 
The entire squad: 

THE ENTIRE SQUAD: 

Ends: Steve Dundas 
(Pomona), Mike 
Donahoe (U.S.F.) 

Tackles: Randy Maas 

(Pomona), John 
Hough (Occidental) 

Guards: Joel Sheldon 

(Occidental), Ralph 
Weaver (Pomona) 

Center: Gary Peterson 
(Lewis & Clark) 

Backs: John Hoak (Redlands), 
Ed Cheff (Lewis & 
Clark), John Gambin 
(Pomona), Mike 
MacConahay 
(Occidental) 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Ed it oei aL 

(guest E&ttotta l 

Purpose Of Convocations: 
Academic Or Spiritual? 

Seven or eight times during the academic year the 
students, faculty, administration and administrative staff 
are required to attend a President's Convocation. The speak- 
ers at these Convocations are arranged for by the faculty 
Concert - Lecture Committee and the student Academic Af- 
fairs Commission. 

President's Convocations are meant to be academic, 
not spiritual, experiences. The purpose of these Convoca- 
tions is to bring to campus those men who are nationally 
or internationally renowned as authorities in their fields. 

During the college years, students easily become dis- 
associated from the "outside world" and live their lives 
within the school environment. They also become less in- 
terested in world affairs, and personal problems come to 
be all-important. Speakers at the afore-mentioned Convoca- 
tions try to bring us out of our shell and expose us to what 
is happening outside of our own little realm of existence. 

Perhaps I am not as adept at listening as I would have 
some to believe, and perhaps the majority of my friends 
and acquaintances are also slightly imperceptive. However, 
the speakers we have listened to thus far in the Convoca- 
tion program have not been too inspiring. I appreciate the 
honor of hearing Dr. Quanbeck, one of the few Lutherans 
extended the privilege of attending the Ecumenical Coun- 
cil; I did not see, however, what the relationship was be- 
tween Pope John being a "cool head" and the reformation 
and reconciliation of conflicting doctrines. Dr. Stoughton in 
effect told us, one week before finals, that we will forget 
what we have learned and all that we will have left are our 
memories of great teachers and our college education. His 
references to poetry were enjoyable but this joy had been 
diminished by the references to forgetfulness. 

It is the desire of the administration, whose endeavor 
it is to have us learn, that the messages of the President's 
Convocation speakers will become pertinent to us some- 
time in life. We will be able to look back some day and 
remark that "I saw that great man and a few things he said 
have come to mean a lot to me," or we will be able to say 
that "I heard him once and he didn't have much to say 
at all." 

The administration has been lax in having publicity 
on Convocation speakers. Many students feel that the 
speakers do not merit publicity and that the administration 
feels everyone will be coming anyway, in this way students 
are prejudiced against the speakers before they open their 
mouths. 

There is a definite breakdown of communication. The 
students feel that the speakers are boring, and the admin- 
istration feels that these speakers are important in the 
world scene and have something to say to us as being fu- 
ture citizens of the world. These concepts are obviously 
conflicting; it is left to both factions to change the situation 
before the ideal of a President's Convocation is stifled 
irreparably. 

R. S. 





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Letters To The Editor 

Dean Rebuts Letter- 
Clarifies Quarter System 



Veep Supports 
Secretary And 
Council Minutes 

Dear Editor: 

There are many things I 
would like to say in response 
to your feature editorial (and 
I use the term rather loosely ) 
of November 21. However, let 
this suffice: 

In her attempt to make the 
Student Council Minutes 
more readable, the Secretary 
has not intended to offend 
anyone. It appears you, the 
editor, have been offended. 
And what better way is there 
for the editor to express his 
abhorrence of the Secretary's 
literary style than using his 
feature editorial! Is there 
nothing more important with 
which the editor can occupy 
his time? Perhaps a refresher 
course in spelling would be 
in order ( irk is spelled I-R-K ) . 

Incidentally, several mem- 
bers of the administration, in- 
cluding President Olson, have 
commended the Secretary on 
her interesting and informa- 
tive minutes. 

I could go on; however, in 
my endeavor to be a respon- 
sible officer, I feel there are 
more important things with 
which to concern myself than 
bickering with the editor 
about the minutes. 

Who's laughing at whom, 
Mr. Editor? 

Sincerely, 

Peter K. Olson 

A.S.B. Vice President 



Since the last issue of the 
Mountclef Echo carried some 
misinformation about the 
quarter system, I wish to state 
the following points and in- 
vite further discussion of the 
matter: 

1) The course and calen- 
dar changes at CLC have re- 
sulted from general dissatis- 
faction of students and faculty 
regarding the multiple minor 
system. In seeking to meet 
student needs, the general 
education requirements were 
modified. Course and calen- 
dar changes were related to 
the basic change and certain- 
ly not promoted to conven- 
ience the administration. 

2) The changes have not 
been made by the administra- 
tion but have been developed 
by a faculty committee work- 
ing with faculty members, ad- 
ministration and students. The 
changes were adopted by 
overwhelming majority vote 
of the faculty. 

3) Changes from semester 
to quarter to semester pro- 
duce equal frustrations and 
complaints. Some of us have 
experienced the change in 
both directions. To be mean- 
ingful, however, any change 
should be evaluated after the 
new system has been fairly 
tried and not in the midst of 
shifting. 

4) Calendar changes are 
not very important and should 
not be given too much time or 
attention. 

5) The core-course-quarter 
changes adopted at CLC for 
this past fall were thoroughly 
studied before the changes 



were made. If anything, too 
many valuable man - nours 
may have been invested in 
the study. 

6 ) There have been oppor- 
tunity to speak to me about 
the quarter system. I reiterate 
the invitation: I am available 
to speak personally with any 
student about this or any 
other academic matter. More- 
over, I shall insist on the op- 
portunity for group discus- 
sion, which I have requested 
before. I shall be at the Re- 
served Seat at 7:30 p.m. on 
Wednesday, January 11. Fol- 
lowing that, I shall meet 
weekly at the CUB with stu- 
dents as long as there are per- 
sons interested in discussing 
the issues. 

Bernhard Hillila 



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Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Dorothea Kelley 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Staff Artist Bob Montgomery 

Copy Editor Roger Smith 

Staff writers: Carolyn Larson, Alan Boal, Sue Jensen, 
Lee Lamb 

Reporters: Camille Rue, Penny Stark, Beth Hoefs, 
Pat Hurd, Chris Iverson 

Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must b» 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 







mi wonmciEf 




Vol. 6 No. 7 



Thousand Oaks, California 



January 20, 1967 




Dr. Norman Habel- guest speaker 



CLC Students To Speak 
In "Town Meeting" Style 



by Lareen Skogen 
The original Town-Meeting 
lew England 
grew up in the little red 
schoolhouse in Cross-Road 
Village of Frontier America. 
Far removed from the formal- 
ity of the academic institu- 
tion, the red schoolhouse or 
the general store served as 
the setting for the gatherings. 
These were the days when de- 
bating was considered past- 
time and real intellectual joy, 
where spelling bees were sig- 
nificant, and events where hu- 
mor and satire, indulgences 
and personalities, rash gener- 
alizations and ad homincm 
appeal were prevalent. 

Within the past five years 
the idea of the original Town 
Meeting has begun to spring 
up in several Midwestern 
cities: Fargo, North Dakota, 
Brooking, South Dakota, and 
Moorhead, Duluth, Superior, 
Minnesota, and most recently 
the Twin Cities town meeting 
in St. Paul-Minneapolis. 

As yet, the state of Califor- 
nia has not taken much of an 
active part in this media of 
communications. However. 
California Lutheran College 
is now taking steps to initiate 
a Town-Meeting at the Colle- 
giate level. Commenting on 
this idea. Dr. Donald Doug- 
las, Speech Department, said: 
"The Collegiate Town-Meet- 
ing as sponsored by The For- 
ensic Union of California Lu- 
theran College is founded 
upon the highest traditions of 
Liberal Education. Free Soci- 
eties of the Western World — 
from Plato to the present - 
have drawn upon the theory 
and practice of discourse to 
help nourish educated 



thought and discussion and to 
sustain representative govern- 
ment. For men who are will- 
ing to make up their minds — 
or who must make up their 
minds — in the formal inter- 
play of intellect upon intel- 
lect the processes of debate 
have been indispensable to ef- 
ficient deliberation. 

"The Collegiate Town-Meet- 
ing is you and people who are 
like you throughout the aca- 
demic community gathered 
together to look, listen, dis- 
cuss, and participate. As the 
old New England town meet- 
ing prepared citizens for lead- 
ership in a new nation, this 
Collegiate Town-Meeting will 
help in our understanding of 
what is happening in the 
world of our time. 

"As an educational concept 
the Collegiate Town-Meeting 
is for young men and women 
who wish to use their abilities 
and talents of communications 
in the constructive' study of 
the issues facing mankind in 
the middle twentieth-century 
and to help in the hammering 
out of proposals for action in 
meeting those issues in a 
changing world. In short the 
Collegiate Town - Meeting is 
sponsored in the desire for 
critical thought which is per- 
ceived in the rise of free and 
democratic societies every- 
where." 

The format for each of the 
three meetings for the Winter 
Quarter will consist of a speci- 
fied topic, worded to establish 
three positions: 1) the left 
end of the spectrum, 2) the 
middle or neutral position, 
and 3) the right end of the 

Continued to page 2 



Concordia's Dr. Habel Will Present 
Spiritual Re-emphasis Week Topic 



by Sue Jensen 
Highlighting the 1967 Spir- 
itual Re - Emphasis Week, 
"The Imagination of God", 
will be a coffee house, a con- 
temporary communion service 
with guitar accompaniment, 
and a provocative foreign 
film. CLC is most fortunate 
this year to have Dr. Norman 
Habel from Concordia Semi- 
nary as the chief speaker. Last 
year Dr. Habel was at the 
Spiritual Re-Emphasis Week 
at Pacific Lutheran University 
where he was very well re- 
ceived. This year the Reli- 
gious Activities Commission 
has aimed to make the events 
of the week new and different 
from those of the past years. 
There will be a new emphasis 
on communication; we shall 
sic how Cod's Word can be 
spread by many different 
modes besides the traditional 
liturgy and music. 

The opening event will be 
Sunday. January 29, at 11a m. 
in the gym when Dr. Habel 
will conduct a communion 
service. But this will be no 
ordinary communion service: 
the liturgy, composed by 
our guest speaker, will be in 
contemporary folk song with 
guitar accompaniment. His 
sermon will be "Create in 
Me". Sunday evening a strik- 



ing foreign film will be shown 
which will be followed by a 
discussion on the "Communi- 
cation of Truth". Monday 
night there will be a discus- 
sion hour on the theme "Ge- 
nesis and All That". Ron 
Gothberg, Religious Activities 
-Commissioner, reports that 
this discussion should prove 
to be a most enlightening and 
stimulating one. Tuesday 
night there will be a coffee 
house hour with music, dra- 
ma, poetry, discussion and 
good coffee house coffee . . . 
free. The theme that night 
will be "The Poetry of God". 
Much of the drama to be pre- 
sented has been written by 
Dr. Habel. It will be per- 
formed by CLC's drama stu- 
dents and a professional ac- 
tress as well as Dr. Habel 
himself. 

Monday, Tuesday and 
Wednesday mornings in cha- 
pel Dr. Habel will present "In 
flu- Steps of Cain", an experi- 
ment iji communication using 
a dramatic short story se- 
quence which progresses from 
day to day following each day 
with comment or message. 
Forgiveness is the central 
theme. 

Dr. Habel was raised 
among the Wallabies and 



Evans, Author-Theologian 
To Be Chapel Speaker 



Dr. Louis H. Evans, noted 
author and theologian, will 
speak to the student body in 
a chapel service beginning at 
9:30 a.m. on January 25. His 
topic will be "The Collegi- 
ans Robe" emphasizing a 
spiritual sense of calling in 
any job or profession in which 
we engage. 

For twelve years Dr. Evans 
was pastor of the First Pres- 
byterian Church of Holly- 
wood, the largest Presbyter- 
ian Church in the world, and 
has spoken at over 300 
schools, colleges, and univer- 
sities at home and abroad. 
From September, 1953, until 
retirement May 31, 1962, he- 
was Minister-at- Large for the 
Board of National Missions 
of the United Presbyterian 
Church in the United States. 
Dr. Evans, who holds the 
honorary degrees of Doctor of 
Laws, Doctor of Literature, 
Dr. of Divinity, and Dr. of 
Humane Letters; served as 
former President Eisenhow- 
er's summer pastor at Wash- 
ington, D.C., for eight years. 




Or. Louis Evans 



LIFE magazine, in a na- 
tional poll, chose Evans as 
one of "America's Twelve 
Outstanding Religious Lead- 
ers"; NEWSWEEK magazine, 
in a similar poll, selected him 
as one of the "Ten Greatest 
Protestant Preachers." 

Dr. Evans has authored 
such literature as "Youth 
Seeks a Master," "Make Your 
Faith Work," and "This is 
America's Hour." 



Bandicoots of Australia. After 
studying science, he changed 
his plans and then attended 
Concordia Seminary in Ade- 
laide, South Australia. He did 
grad work in St. Louis; New 
York; and Mainz, Germany. 
He has been Assistant Profes- 
sor of Old Testament at Con- 
cordia Seminary, St. Louis for 
six years. His special interest 
is with youth, especially in 
the search for new avenues of 
religious communication with- 
in the church using drama, 
dance, poetry, and modern 
music. He has written many 
plays and books. His major 
scholarly works include Yfl- 
weh Versus Baal and The 
Form and Meaning of the Fall 
Narrative. The latter book as 
well as Wait a Minute, Moses 
will be available in our Book- 
shop for approximately $1.00 
each. 

This year's Spiritual Re- 
Emphasis Week has had much 
planning and should be well 
attended by our student body. 
Ron stated, "I've heard it re- 
peatedly said during Spiritual 
Re-Emphasis Week, 'I don't 
understand what that guy has 
to say.' It's true that most peo- 
ple tune out when they hear 
this theological jargon — or 
even more so — most students 
on this campus never tune in 
when they hear the words 
Spiritual Re-Emphasis Week". 
But this year with the theme 
centered on the Christian 
Message's communication, the 
program planned is intended 
to appeal to the entire student 
body. It is meant to commu- 
nicate to you!" 



Searching? 



Are you one of the many 
CLC students searching for 
identity, meaning, purpose, 
goals, Christ? If so. tb< .c- 
ligious Activities Committee is 
accepting your literary contri- 
butions for the new and con- 
temporary religious hand- 
book, designed to be the re- 
flections of your searching. 

Both original prose and 
poetry, or other selected 
works which have aided you 
in your searching, will be pub- 
lished. You may offer your 
Searching comments to the 
campus, signed or initialled. 

The deadline for contribu- 
tions will be February 15, 
1967. To submit material to 
the Searching staff, contact 
either Box 2569 or 2285, cam- 
pus mail. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



CLC Joins International 
Reformation Celebration 



by Patty Hurd 

With the President's Con- 
vocation held last Fm!.i\ a 
year's observance ol the 150th 
Anniversary of the Reforma- 
tion was begun here on the 
CLC campus. The program 
was highlighted by the mes- 
sage delivered by Dr. Otto 
P. Kretzmann, President of 
Valparaiso University. With 
an enrollment of over thirty- 
six hundred students, Valpar- 
aiso represents the most pro- 
gressive thinking in the Mis- 
souri Synod and also displays 
a strong ecumenical attitude. 
The anniversary observance 
begun with the convocation 
will be followed by other re- 
lated events and climaxed on 
October 29, which has been 
designated as Reformation 
Sunday. 

The Reformation anniver- 
sary is customarily empha- 
sized every 50 years, the last 
being held in 1917. The fes- 
tival in past years has served 
for some as an occasion to em- 
phasize I.ntheranism and to 
defend the necessity for the 
16th century Reformation 
movement while pointing to 
its contributions to American 
culture and life. The 1917 ob- 
servance of the 400th anni- 
versary of the Reformation 
was directed to the immedi- 
ate situation — that of instill- 
ing a sense of renewed appre- 
ciation and loyalty for the 
church in Lutherans and 
Others who had, under the 
guise of patriotism, left, ridi- 
culed, and even persecuted 
the Lutheran Church. 

The emphasis today has 
changed. In view of the 
emerging ecumenical conver- 
sations and re-examination of 
doctrine and practice it seems 
timely to focus attention on 
the contemporary validity of 
the scriptural truths which 
Luther proclaimed, as well as 
on the continuing work in re- 
forming and renewing all 
Christian church bodies. 

The objectives of the 450th 
Anniversary as set by the re- 
cently formed Lutheran 
Council in the United States 
of America are: (1) To make 
a strong witness to Jesus 
Christ, the Lord of the 
Church and the Savior of 
men and to present the Chris- 
tian faith winsomely and per- 
suasively as Cod's gracious 
provision for man's deepest 
needs, both present and eter- 
nal. (2) To attempt to stir 
Christian people to greater 
faithfulness a n d devotion, 
helping them to realize afresh 
the richness of their heritage 
and the greatness of the tasks 
to which Cod calls them in 
this day. 

"Life . . . New Life" has 
been selected the theme best 

expressive of the objective 
stated above. It is an inter- 
pretation of the basic mes- 
sage of the Gospel and finds 
its source particularly in the 
fohannine writings of the 
New Testament. An especial- 



ly relevant statement of the 
Gospel for the modern world, 
it is also a way of assessing 
the meaning of the sixteenth 
century Reformation. 

CLC has aligned itself with 
Lutheran synods, congrega- 
tions, institutions, and agen- 
cies to plan appropriate ob- 
servances of the Reformation 
anniversary. It should be 
noted that Dr. Martin Luther 
was part of an academic com- 
munity, the University of Wit- 
tenberg, as a professor at the 
time lie published his "Nine- 
ty-Five 1 heses" in 1517. A 
special committee headed by 
Dr. Wallace Asper has been 
charged with the responsibil- 
ity of planning a proper cam- 
pus observance of the anni- 
versary. Other members are 
Dr. John Cooper, Dr. Bern- 
hard llillila. Dr. Alfred Sac/. 
Prof. Carl B. Swanson, and 
Miss Ethel Beyer who is act- 
ing as committee secretary. 
The committee is planning to 
provide participation by as 
many of the academic disci- 
plines as possible. This will 
be facilitated by use of the 
existing traditions and events 
in the college community as 
no special budget has been 
appropriated for the anniver- 
sary observance. 

Tentative arrangements 
have been m.uU- for various 
and outstanding speakers, ex- 
hibits, films, and other activi- 
ties to be held during this 
year-long observance of the 
450th Anniversary of the Re- 
formation. As plans become 
finalized, information will be 
published in coming issues ol 
the ECHO. 



Faculty Talent 
To Be Spotted 
By Juniors 

One of the feature billings 
of the Winter Quarter will be 
the Faculty All-Star Talent 
Show, presented by the Junior 
Class of California Lutheran 
College. 

This "unusual" evening of 
entertainment will feature 
members of the Cal Lutheran 
faculty, staff, and administra- 
tion demonstrating skills 
which range from balancing 
lawnmowers on the chin to 
magical feats performed by 
one of the finest magicians in 
the west. 

This program is the annual 
show which the Junior Class 
presents to the college, and 
whose revenue are used to 
finance the All-School Spring 
Prom later in the year. 

Numerous acts and skits 
will be featured whose stars 
are no other than your history, 
psychology, religion, or edu- 
cation professor. Just a sam- 
ple of our college's own dis- 
tinguished participants are 
Dean Hall, Dean Hillila, Prof. 
Slattum, Dr. Kuethe, Coach 
Shoup, Dr. Zimmerman, Dr. 
Cooper, Prof. Sladek, Prof. 
Tseng, and many others. 



1517-1967 




Credit And Knowledge In 
Touring Latin America 



LIFE-NEW LIFE 




450th Reformation Anniversary 



This talent extravaganza 
will be presented on the 3rd 

of February, in the college 
auditorium. Curtain time is 
8:30 p.m. and the tickets, 
$1.00, will be available at the 
door. All members of the col- 
lege community and its 
friends are invited to attend 
this evening of entertainment 
. . . and insight! 

(The Junior Class reserves 
the right to check certain par- 
ties for the possession of rot- 
ten fruit or vegetables before 
admission to the show!) 

Kretzmann 
Opens Campus 
Celebration 

Dr. O. P. Kretzmann, Presi- 
dent of Valparaiso University, 
Indiana, was the speaker at 
California Lutheran College's 
Reformation Anniversary Con- 
vocation at 9:30 a.m. last Fri- 
day. The Convocation was the 
opening event of a year-long 
series <>l activities recognizing 
the 450th anniversary of the 
Protestant Reformation, a year 
which will be celebrated in 
churches and educational in- 
stitutions throughout the 
world. 

Dr. Kretzmann's visit to 
CLC not only marked the op- 
ening of the Reformation An- 
niversary Year, but also recog- 
nized the significant reforma- 
tion of the Lutheran Council 
of the United States of Ameri- 
ca, a now intersy nodical agen- 
cy representative of the great 
bodies of the Lutheran 
Church in this country — the 
American Lutheran Church, 
the Lutheran Church in Amer- 
ica, the Lutheran Church- 
Missouri Synod, and the Sy- 
nod of Evangelical Lutheran 
Churches. 

Dr. Kretzmann, who while 

in Southern California will be 
attending sessions of the Na- 
tional Lutheran Educational 
Conference in Los Angeles, 
was the luncheon guest of 
CLC President Raymond M. 
Olson and Mrs. Olson, follow- 
ing the Convocation and a re- 
ception to honor the speaker 
along with Dr. A. C. Huegli, 
Vice President for Academic 
affiairs at Valparaiso Univer- 
sity, Victor L. Behnken, Pres- 
ident of the Southwest Dis- 
trict of the MissOUli Synod. 

and Dean of CLC Bernhard 
Hillila and Mrs. Hillila. 



Three hours credit can be 
earned in a course in contem- 
porary Latin American his- 
tory, offered as a part of an 
air tour of that area. Lasting 
from August 5 to September 
5, 1967, the tour via jet air 
jet aircraft will visit Peru, 
Chile, Argentina, Uruguay, 
Brazil, and Equador. 

As the contemporary scene 
in Latin America today is one 
of the most fascinating in the 
entire world, an opportunity 
is provided for the student to 
study history-in-the making. 

A syllabus of suggested 
readings on current affairs in 
each country visited will be 
provided in advance. More 
important, the student's learn- 
ing experience will be broad- 
ened by an opportunity to 
hear lectures in each country 
visited by local representa- 
tives, by American personnel 
in these countries, as well as 
by introductory lectures given 
by the academic director of 
the tour. 

One such special lecture 
will be delivered by Professor 
Ivan L. Richardson, Chairman 
of the Cal-State Fullerton Po- 
litical Science Department 



and leading authority on 
Brazil. 

The student will also have 
ample opportunity to learn by 
means of his own personal ob- 
servations and by interviews 
with local government offi- 
cials. There will also be time 
to visit the many archaeologi- 
cal, historical, and cultural 
sites. 

The academic portion of 
the tour will be under the di- 
rection of Dr. Warren A. 
Beck, Latin American special- 
ist, author and professor of 
history at California State Col- 
lege at Fullerton. The tour is 
recommended to all of those 
interested in any phase of 
Latin American affairs. The 
cost of the tour is $1,190,00 
with summer school tuition 
(for those desiring academic 
credit) being an additional 
$59.25. 

For further information 
write: 

Professor Warren A. Beck 
Department of History 
California State College 
Fullerton, California 92631 
or call the ECHO office. 




Pictured are the organizers of CLC's first Town Meeting forum. Left to 
right are Charles Brown, Lois Hendrix, and Mark Benton, panelists; 
Lareen Skogen, chairman of "Collegiate Town Meeting"; and David 
Kirch, moderator for the upcoming session. The first topic of discus- 
sion will be, "What should be the role of student leadership in the 
administration of a college?" „ 

meeting will afford each 

Continued from page 1 speaker 5 minutes to summar- 
spectrum. There will be three ize m Ifeht of all that has Ifeen 
speakers. Each one will talk P resent ed. 
for ten minutes setting forth The topics for the CoIIe- 
the constructive argument in g' ate Town-Meeting will be 
favor of the position he repre- w »de open. If anyone has sug- 
sents. Following the construe- gestions for possible topics, 
tive arguments, each speaker something you would like to 
will be given five minutes to se ^ presented, or questions 
cross-examine the opposing concerning any aspect of our 
positions. There will then be Collegiate Town - Meeting, 
a 15 minute break during notify Dr. Douglas. The three 
which time refreshments will dates set aside for the meet- 
be served. Following the tags are: Jan. 24, Feb. 14, and 
break, there will be 45 min- Feb. 28, 1967. The topic for 
utes ol Speakers vs. Audience l "»" Jan. 24th meeting will be: 
debate. During this time the What Should Be The Roll Of 
audience may argue with. Student Leadership In The 
and express points contrary to Administration Of A College? 
members of the panel. The This is your opportunity for 
concluding segment of the expression. Use it! 



'THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES . . ." 



JAN. 29 TO FEB. 1 



SPIRITUAL RE-EMPHASIS 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



CL Skiers To Sponsor 
First Winter Festival 



The California Lutheran 
College Ski Club, sometimes 
known as the CL Skiers, will 
sponsor a Winter Ski Festival 
fortnight beginning January 
27 and finishing with a three- 
day ski trip to the slopes of 
Mammoth Mountain during 
the winter break, beginning 
February 11. 

Activities will commence 
Friday evening, January 27, 
with a ski club party in Thou- 
sand Oaks. Detailed informa- 
tion was given to club mem- 
bers at last night's meeting. 
Festivities will continue next 
Saturday morning, February 
4, with a ski clinic for all new 
and interested potential ski- 
ers. The clinic will be held in 
the outdoor stage area begin- 
ning at 10:00 a.m. Such topics 
as care of ski equipment, exer- 
cises in preparation for the 
slopes, and fundamentals of 
skiing will be discussed. There 
is no charge to club members 
with a nominal fee of twenty- 
five cents to be charged non- 
members. Saturday evening a 
feature length ski movie will 
be shown, beginning at 7:00 
p.m. This will give everyone 
ample time to cheer our var- 

(Iburcb Xeaoers Speafc 



sity cagers to victory at 8:15. 
The movie is open to the gen- 
eral student body at $.25 per 
person. 

Leading into the "big trip" 
will be CLC's first Snow 
Queen Contest. Fronj nomin- 
ations by club members, five 
candidates have been chosen 
by the executive board. Vot- 
ing will run from Monday 
through Thursday during the 
dinner hour in the cafeteria. 
Votes cost only one cent 
apiece, so bring your spare 
change and support the girl 
of your choice. The Queen 
will be awarded a ten dollar 
gift certificate from California 
Sportsman and an engraved 
trophy. Ski Princesses will re- 
ceive a certificate suitable for 
framing. The name of the new 
queen will be announced Fri- 
day morning in Chapel and 
she, along with her court will 
be honored in fitting style that 
same evening at the foot 
of the Mammoth slopes. 

Reservations and room de- 
posit fees of $9.00 per person 
must be paid to club treasurer 
Paul Enclter no later than Sun- 
day evening, January 22. 



LCA Leader Speaks On 
Role Of Christian College 



Ed. Note: This is the second of a 
two-part series written by Church 
leaders concerning the role of the 
Christian college in the academic 
world. Following is a statement by 
the Reverend Carl W. Segerham- 
mar, president, Lutheran Church 
in America. 



Your invitation to share 
with the readers of the Mount- 
clef ECHO what is happen- 
ing in our Pacific Southwest 
Synod with respect to CLC 
has been received. 

One way to get at this mat- 
ter is to articulate the convic- 
tion of the Lutheran Church 
in America and its Pacific 
Southwest Synod with respect 
to Christian Higher Educa- 
tion. It is our belief that of 
equal value in the program of 
the Church is the dual ap- 
proach represented in the 
campus ministry to non- 
Church related universities 
and colleges, on the one 
hand; and support of Church 
related colleges (such as 
CLC), on the other. Our con- 
cern is to offer top-notch aca- 
demically superior education 
in the context of Christian 
concern. 

Our intention, both as an 
LCA and an ALC, joint own- 
ers of the college, is to devel- 
op California Lutheran Col- 
lege as an outstanding liberal 
arts institution of higher learn- 
ing. An examination of our 
budcet will indicate that ex- 
penditures for library and 
teacher salaries are at a very 
high level in proportion to 



total budget. These facts 
speak volumes of our concern 
to underwrite a meaningful 
experience in a context we 
hope to find at California Lu- 
theran College. 

What goes on behind the 
scenes at CLC is fascinating. 
This is the only place in the 
world where two Lutheran 
bodies jointly own and oper- 
ate a college. We work so well 
together in the Board that 
when differences of opinion 
arise, a decision is never 
reached on the basis of one 
Church body taking a position 
which is not shared by the 
other, but differences of opin- 
ion follow individual convic- 
tions and commitments re- 
gardless of Church body af- 
filiation. 

I am continually amazed at 
the willingness of members of 
the constituency which make 
up our Church bodies to con- 
tribute sacrificially to the 
work of the college. I am like- 
wise completely impressed by 
the administration and faculty 
willingness to invest their 
lives in this venture in Chris- 
tian higher education. 

Thirty-Second 
Phelan Awards 
Contest Opens 

The Trustees of the James 
D. Phelan Awards in Litera- 
ture and Art opened the 32nd 
annual competition this week, 
offering prizes to painters who 
were born in California, from 
20 through -40 years old. 



Four awards of $1000, $600, 
$400, and $200 are offered in 
a statewide competition, with 
an exhibition of selected 
paintings at the California 
Palace of the Legion of Hon- 
or in San Francisco during the 
month of April, and at the 
Villa Montalvo, formerly Sen- 
ator Phelan's summer home in 
Saratoga, for the month of 
May. 

Dr. Thomas W. Leavitt, Di- 
rector of the Santa Barbara 
Museum of Art, will be the 
juror who will select paintings 
for exhibition as well as for 
the awards. 

Awards in literature and 
art made available annually 
(in alternating years) to na- 
tive born Californians from 
the ages of 20 through 40. Ap- 
plications must be made on a 
special form, which can be 
ontained from the office of the 
Phelan Awards, 57 Post Street, 
Room 602, San Francisco, 
California 94104. 

The closing date of the 
competition is March 15, 1967. 

Council Looks At 
Student Affairs 

The McAfee Lounge was 
invaded by student council 
on Saturday morning, January 
7, to make an assessment of 
the way student affairs were 
operating. Between chips and 
dips the past quarter was 
evaluated to help prepare for 
the present quarter. The com- 
plete minutes were published 
and went the route of the reg- 
ular minutes. This is to make 
a -few additional comments. 

Envisioned for the next 
quarter were at least two ma- 
jor projects: the fruition of 
the joint student-faculty com- 
mittee on a teacher evalua- 
tion, and the study and per- 
haps implementation of an 
academic honor code. These 
large projects plus more fre- 
quent class and ASB meetings 
will help to reduce an unnec- 
essary credibility gap. 

One thing council had 
failed to do was to point out 
the positive aspects of the 
quarter system. The quarter 
system is here to stay and the 
creative energy spent examin- 
ing this area might best be 
used in exploring new ideas as 
the possibility or pass-fail sys- 
tems, curriculum expansion or 
diversification, themes for aca- 
demic years, and such, rather 
than yet concentrating on the 
quarter system as a separate 
problem. There is still adjust- 
ment to be made, but the sec- 
ond quarter has provided a 
more plausible situation. The 
recent reserve seat with Dean 
Hillila is a good step forward 
in a dialogue that challenges 
the student to become more 
constructively involved in his 
educational process. 




Taking a break from a "Campus Youth for Christ" retreat are (I. to r.) 
Cindy Swahlin, Eric Johnson, Anne Kopp and Sally Jo Shulmistras. 
Eric holds a "New Folk Singers" album - the group sang at the retreat. 



Students Witness Christ's 
Power At Winter Retreat 



It happened at Arrowhead 
Springs up in the San Bernar- 
dino Mountains at the official 
headquarters of Campus Cru- 
sade For Christ. A throng of 
1200 students, from the U.S. 
and Canada, attended Cam- 
pus Crusade's Winter Leader- 
ship Training Institute where 
they were challenged to ac- 
cept the POWER of Christ 
and to fulfill the "Great Com- 
mission." 

From Cal-Lutheran was an 
enthusiastic team consisting 
of Anne Kopp, Eric Johnson, 
Sally Shulmistras, and Cindy 
Swahlen. 

They attended Hours of In- 
spiration, Hours of Challenge, 
and seminars where they were 
confronted with the "spirit- 
filled" life. "It made scripture 
come alive," as one student 
put it. 

Stress was put on witnes- 
sing; and on the Saturday of 



the Conference ( December 
27-January 2), students were 
given the chance to practice 
what had been preached. 
Over a thousand strong, they 
poured into the Los Angeles 
area surveying people and 
sharing their faith. That day 
425 people became Christians. 

One girl aptly summarized 
what the conference meant to 
her: "It changed my whole 
attitude on Christianity — 
changed my way of thinking. 
It gave me a real purpose in 
life." 

The Spring Leadership 
Training Institute will be held 
up at Arrowhead Springs 
March 19-25. Anyone wishing 
more information on either 
the Winter or Spring retreats, 
contact any one of those stu- 
dents mentioned in the above 
article. 



CLC Honors Old Rite 
With New Sophistication 



XEROX COPIES 

PROMPT SERVICE 
498-6839 



When the CLC student 
body started out 400 strong, 
they discovered a charming 
tradition for couples that be- 
came engaged. After the 
women's candle ceremony, 
the male student body pre- 
sented the appropriate young 
man before the women's 
dorm. He was usually dressed 
in shaving cream and a bald 
head and anything else con- 
ducive to the festivity. It was 
simple and homey and 
friendly. 

As the student body got 
larger, this primitive ritual be- 
gan to change. It got larger 
and rougher. It became more 
impersonal, with no longer 
friends participating, but any 
particular student with a need 
to vent his frustrations. Then 
the professionals appeared. 
They could be recognized by 
the oil, tar, and other myste- 
rious concoctions they carried, 
plus their desire to shave 
more than just the head. 
When the familiar cry echoed 
through the halls, the building 
trembled as the hordes emp- 
tied their rooms and descend- 
ed on their friend or victim. 



Needless to say, the affection- 
ate, romatic spirit of the af- 
fair had been trampled. 

A recent trend has begun 
and hopefully will continue. 
The woman involved is now 
given extra hours after the 
candle ceremony, providing 
the chance for the couple to 
do something that more close- 
ly expresses the feeling of the 
situation. The possibilities for 
serenading, giving flowers, go- 
ing out to dinner, are endless, 
and depend on the various 
dispositions of the people in- 
volved. The occurrence of the 
previous barbaric shaving 
cream ritual unfortunately de- 
prives the couple of the right 
to the extra hours. It is feas- 
ible that at some time in some 
small friendly group, an en- 
gaged man's hair might sud- 
denly disappear. However, 
under any circumstances, the 
group has the obligation not 
to violate the rights and the 
good feelings of the individ- 
ual. 

It is hoped that this new 
opportunity will provide a 
pleasant experience for those 
who are young and in love. 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




itive Painting I have my 
doubts; did she paint that way 
because she wanted to or be- 
cause she didn't know any 
better? 'Chen Chi' and 'Snow, 
Central Park South' is inter- 
esting to examine closely for 
the white areas, which are 
simply an absence of paint, 



Kuethe , Martensen Work 
With Council of Churches 



by Susy Schmolle 
It happened Thursday, Jan- 



becomiiiKVer^stSng and yet W 12 - 19 . 66 - Tw ° ^'V'" 
balancedby the large areas of ther;m professors, Dr. John 



Kuethe " and Dr. Daniel F. 
Martensen, were involved. 
The happening: a meeting 
with Sister Mary Corit.i. the 
blythe spirit who has initiated 
lehrations" at Immaculate 



A Representation by Moses 



Early American Art 
Displayed By IBM 



grey with the light yellow 
muted buildings. Max Weber 
in his 'Guitar Player', becomes 
a muddy decorator instead of 
a painter; but this is not a 
good example of his work, and 
he was a very important fig- H-art Co lege leading stu- 

ure in the American art dents an < fa V llf > there ,nt0 

stream. Darn-I Austin's The a new and enthusmsbc awai 

Big Catch' did not seem inter- n< * s ol what celebrating is. 

esting to me (maybe he paid «*■* a happening 
money to put the painting in 
the exhibit). Robert Brach- 



Dr Kuethe and Dr. Mar- 
tensen are members of a "Lei- 



by Janet 

Crosscurrents USA, present- 
ed by IBM, displayed in the 
College Union from January 
4th through January 25th, is 
an exhibition which is indica- 
tive of American art from 1920 
to I960; represented by 25 
artists. It represents the more 
conservative elements of the 
first half of the 20th century 
in America with no references 
to the more contemporary 
painting which was evolving 
at the same time. Many of 
these artists are influenced 
greatly by the European 
school, while important move- 
ments in art which are indica- 
tive of the American spirit are 
not represented at all. 

Solitaire' by Guy Pene du 
Bois is a great social comment. 



Monson 

enough to bring a smile, but 
not impressive in a 'painterly' 
fashion, while Durfee's paint- 
ing uses the repetition of a 
form which holds the work 
together and yet scatters the 
eye at the same time. Andrew 
Wyeth's strong 'Seasons End' 
uses powerful verticals in the 
foreground which pull the eye 
through to the farm behind. 
The whole theme of color, 
placement and shapes is in- 
dicative of wind and its move- 
ment in the fall. Grandma 
Moses and the 'Red Check- 
ered House' (one can now 
say that they were confronted 
with a 'real' Moses painting) 
while although it is a nice hu- 
man interest story, as a rep- 
resentative of American Prim- 




"The Guitar Player- 



sure Study Group," which is a 
sub-committee of the Nation- 
al Council of Churches L. A. 
Area Goals Project. The Study 
Group's activities will range 
over a three-year period, dur- 
ing winch they Will visit and 
investigate the recreational 
and cultural facilities of the 
L.A. area. 

One Activity Per month 
The visit with Sister Mary 
Corita was one of these ac- 
tivities— the group participates 
in at least one each month. 

"We went." said Dr. Kue- 
the, to discover what had 
been learned at Immaculate 
Heart (under the leadership 
of Sister Mary Corita) about 
the 'art of celebrating.' The 
secular world has lost this art 
of learning what we have to 
be joyful about and what the 
techniques are for symboliz- 
ing our thoughts.'" 

Kuethe reflected that our 
'celebrating' today all too oft- 
en is merely the super-impos- 
ing of slogans, and the prac- 
tice of ritual, accepted ac- 
tions. True celebrating is "an 
art which takes preparation 
and total participation— some 
brainstorming, and some- 
times a childlike freedom to 
believe happenings are good 
things— open-ended. The pre- 
with a Cigarette' (compare paration is done, the stage is 
his execution of the necktie set. (to use Sister Mary C.'s 

buv 



k!y 



The Animal School 



The Administration of the School 
Curriculum 

Willi Reference to Individual 

Differences 

By Dr. G. H. Reavis 

Assistant Superintendent 

Cincinnati Public Schools 

(Condensed from 'Tech Training') 

Once upon a time, the ani- 
mals decided they must do 
something heroic to meet the 
problem of a "new world." So 
they organized a school. 

They adopted an activity 
curriculum consisting of run- 
ning, climbing,swimming,and 
flying, to make it easier to ad- 
minister the curriculum, all 
the animals took all the 
subjects. 

The duck was excellent in 
swimming, in fact better than 
his instructor; but he made 
only passing grades in flying 
ana was poor in running. 
Since he was slow in running 
he had to stay after school 
and drop swimming in order 
to practice running. This was 
kept up until his webbed feet 
were badly worn and he was 
only average in swimming. 
But average teas acceptable in 
school so nobody worried 
about that except the cluck. 

The rabbit started at the 
top of the class in running, 
but had a nervous breakdown 
because of so much make-up 
work in swimming. 



The squirrel was excellent 
in climbing until he devel- 
oped frustration in the flying 
class where his teacher made 
him start from the ground up 
instead of from the treetop 
down. He also developed 
"charlie horses'' from overex- 
ertion and then got "C" in 
climbing and "D" in running. 

The eagle was a problem 
child and was severely disci- 
plined. In the climbing class, 
he beat all the "others to the 
top of the tree, but insisted 
on using his own way to get 
there. 

At the end of the year, an 
abnormal eel that could swim 
exceedingly well, run, climb, 
and fly a little had the highest 
average and was valedictorian. 

The prairie dogs stayed out 
of school and fought the tax 
levy because the administra- 
tion would not add digging 
and burrowing to the curricu- 
lum. They apprenticed their 
children to a badger and 
joined the ground hogs and 
gophers to start a successful 
private school. 

Does this fable have a 
moral? 

Copied: Concluding exerpts from 
Implications for The Elementary 
Teacher by Jeanne Delp, Curric- 
ulum Consultant, Whittier City 
School District, Whittier. Calif. 



man in Meditations' has hid- 
den vibrations of color tone 

and brightness which bleed and Van Coghs in his 'Peasant words— somebody has to buy 
through the greys upon exam- with a Pipe' ) definitely holds the groceries ) and then, dur- 
ination. This has good com- a character, which oversha- ing the celebration and be- 
position but falls short of the dows some of the weak parts cause of it, "the group exper- 
Wyeth Composition. John of the painting. Edward Hop- iences meaning on a profound 
Marin in 'Near Taos, New per and 'Compartment C, Car level— a 'happening' occurs." 
Mexico' (one of the first peo- 293', looks very simple and 
pie in water color impression- yet the large areas of the com- 
ism) does not show his position are excitement filled. 
strength of moving the paint There is depth and variation 
around, although it records f color within the colors 
the subject interestingly. which make the eye move- and 
Byron Thomas in his 'Night sea «* the feeling of a corn- 
Ball Came' is cool and makes partment C, car 293. 
us laugh at the hometown In this collection there are a 
spirit. The caracatures of hu- few good conservative Ameri- 
man posture and the vibrant can works, but there is lack- 
colors add to the excitement »ng many of the works which 
of the subject. Marsden Hart- are truly indigenous to the 
ley and Nova Scotia Fisher- American spirit, 
men' has much movement. Step #1, take this to the 
which contrasts with the sol- CUB and look at the paintings 

and react (probably nega- 
tively ) to my comments. Step 
#2, go to the library and look 



emnity of the figures— almost 
to an uneasy extent. Robert 
Henri, leader of the Ash Can 



School Movement, in 'Gypsy up some of these men. 



CLC Invitation 
Dr. Kuethe expressed the 
hope that some CLC faculty 
members and students might 
be able to make an excursion 
to Immaculate Heart College 
for their big celebration-fiesta. 
Mary's Day. "We might be 
able to learn from the exper- 
ience there what it could be 
to deepen ourselves in our 
own heritage in relation to 
the modem world." 

The theme for the observ- 
ance of the 450th Anniver- 
sary of the Reformation is 
"Life . . . New Life!" Perhaps 
it would be particularly ap- 
propriate to make such a jour- 
ney as Dr. Kuethe has sug- 



gested this year. It would be 
* an exciting expenence to be 
exposed to the contagious en- 
thusiasm that is rampant now 
at Immaculate Heart, and 
perhaps to bring the spirit of 
that enthusiasm back to our 
Reformation activities — to 
have a "good happening." 

(to be continued) 



•H 
•H 
•H 
•H 

* 



CHAPEL SPEAKERS 

1-20 — Dr. Erwin Kurth of Los Angeles, Missouri 
Synod pastor, educator and author. 

1-23 - Dr. Raymond Olson 

1-24 — Miss Joanne Satrum, senior. 

1-25 — Dr. Louis Evans, minister-at-large for the Pres- 
byterian Church; one of the founders of the 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. 

1-26 — President's Convocation (ask Dean Hillila). 

1-27 - Chaplain Lyle B. Gangsei 

1-30 — Spiritual Re-Emphasis Week 



Campus mmrtomr Shop at CLC 

Phones: off-campus 495-3155; on-compus 405-2181 ext >40 
Hours: Tu-We-Th 12-0 pm; Fr-Sa 8-5 pm; Closed Su-Mo 



Tajfee 



TASTIESTdmnk 

1771 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
417-1222 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 




This issue: an itemized report of sorts 

Item 1 — Social Life on Cal Lu Campus. 

Postulation: For all but the annotated Few, it is non-existent. 

(Term clarification: 'annointed few' refers to the married 
students and the couples' club — engaged, pinned or nearly- 
pinned twosomes — and is not meant to be derogatory.) 

Comments: Casual dating and even co-educational group ac- 
tivity are almost unknown on our campus. According to 
students, the main reason this situation exists is the CLC 
attitude about dating. After one or two dates, the girl and 
boy in question are tagged as a couple — no other guys will 
ask the girl out, and other girls will not accept dates with 
the guy. Therefore, people who don't want to get tagged 
either don't go out at all, or w ill only date people olf-campus. 

There is a provoking (thought and otherwise i aspect to this 
situation. In discussing it with the guys, one finds that the) 
consider the girls wholly at fault. "They don't want to tress- 
pass' on what they think is some other girl's property, or else 
they don't want to hurt their girlfriends' feelings" according 
to one Kingsman, who says he's decided to stay completely 
out of what he terms "a stupid mess." 

The girls feel, oddly enough, that the guys are mainly at fault. 
They point out that "the gentlemen' are the one who are 
supposed to do the asking, and they just don't." 

Seems to me that it's the same old problem: lack of communi- 
cation. Obviously, this problem has been affecting our small 
campus on all levels. (Examples: Lack of Administration- 
Faculty - Student communication and resultant misunder- 
standing has recently caused some extremely annoying flap 
about the Quarter System. ) 

What causes this communications breakdown, and how can it 
remedied? Or, do you disagree, and think that no problem 
exists? ( I could be wrong, I suppose. A remote probability, 
but possible. ) Either way, how about some correspondenee 
on the subject? Maybe a sketchy sociogram from our Sociol- 
ogy department? Student and faculty views on why boys 
don't talk to girls (or vice versa), why students don't talk 
more to faculty members (ditto above) on an informal basis, 
et cetera. Direct comments to me, please, via Campus Mail, 
Echo Office, note-passing in classes ( be discreet ) — or shout 
across campus. Should you wish to speak to me in person, 
I am easily recognizable and accessible: I wear what is ru- 
mored to be the largest pair of sun-glasses in Thousand 
Oaks, can be found in unexpected places at odd times, and 
hold office hours in the Coffee Shop Monday through Friday, 
mornings, 9:15 to 10:15. 

Since everyone else has grabbed a slogan for this year, I think 
I'll join in -let's call this THE YEAR OF COMMUNICA- 
TION' and try to do something about it. 

Item 2 — Susan Goes to a Student Council Meeting. 

Generalization: How to have fun, and still get things done! 

Comments: In addition to being enjoyable, this was definitely 
a learning experience. I learned something the moment that 
I arrived — that Student Council meetings begin at 6 P.M. 
and not at 6:30, as I had been informed. Noting that there 
were no empty seats in the meeting, and not wishing to 
create a disturbance by walking in late and loud, I found 
a listening post just outside the door. So you see, I did not 
set out to eavesdrop. But, the circumstances were fortunate. 

The meeting was quite informal. Roberts' Rules of Order were 
soon dispensed with, and from then on President Dave An- 
derson maintained nominal leadership, while other Council 
members commented freely. On one occasion, when the 
free comment' cot a bit out of hand, the President rapped 
his gavel sharply and declared "Point of Order. Point of 
Order! . . . Quiet, please." Not orthodox parliamentary pro- 
ceedure, but it was effective. Funniest moment came when 
Pete Olson attempted to reword a motion. As it stands in 
the Council minutes, the motion infers that there's a "new 
option" to getting engaged. Actually, the "Option" referred 
to after the candle-passing ceremony. To R.F. or not to R.F., 
that was the question. There was speculation ( and laughter ) 
as to how many guys would CHOOSE to be R.F.ed. 

Also, I waited in vain to be introduced or announced, so that 
I could officially tell (warn?) the Council that I would cover 
most of the succeeding meetings. Finally, I announced my- 
self, informally. ( Nevertheless, I wasn't even alluded to in 
the Minutes. Nobody takes me seriously! ) I did appreciate 
Ralph Soderberg's invitation to join his committee, meeting 
to plan social events for the year, but he rejected my one 
suggestion ( I suppose it was a bit liberal . . . besides, where 
would we get enough grapes and togas?). 

I had a lot more information to pass on to you, but I've run 
out of spac 



Figaro Married On Campus-Thrice! 



The second musical 
presentation of the cur- 
rent CLC-Conejo Sym- 
phony Concert Series was 
presented at CLC on the 
13, 14 and 15 of January. 

"The Marriage of 
Figaro," Mozart's best- 
known and be st- loved 
comic opera, was per- 
formed by talented CLC 
musicians, and a UCLA 
doctoral candidate. 

Brett Hamilton, from 
UCLA, sang the title role 
of Figaro, very ably as- 





THE STORY 

Figaro, the Count Almaviva's valet, and Susanna, the Countess's 
maid, are about to be married when Figaro discovers that the Count 
is determined to revive an old custom - the seignorial right to antici- 
pate the bridegroom on a servant's wedding night. He vows to outwit 
his master. His own troubles multiply as the aging Marcellina at- 
tempts, with the assistance of the lawyer, Dr. Bartolo, to hold Figaro 
to a marriage contract he has signed as a promissory note for a loan. 
(Old enough to be his mother, in reality she is — and Bartolo is his 
father, as is revealed later ) . The young page Cherubino, in love with 
love and every woman he sees, complicates the situation by overhear- 
ing the Count making advances to Susanna. The Countess and Su- 
sanna plot against the Count, first dressing Cherubino as a girl to lure 
the Count, then, when this scheme goes awry, exchanging costumes 
so that the Count believes he is meeting Susanna in the garden, 
whereas his own wife confronts him. Outwitted at every turn, the 
selfish, vengeful Count is forced to apologize. Figaro, too, apol- 
ogizes to Susanna for his suspicions of trickery and unfaithfulness. 



sisted by principals: 
George Gardner, as the 
Count; Connie Lay, as 
the Countess; and Gwen 
Theodos, as Figaro's 
Bride-elect. 

The entire production 
was under the very cap- 
able supervision of Gert 
Erich Muser, who also 
conducted, and narrated, 
the performances. 




Photos: Neil Kanawyer 



Students Guaranteed 



1000 European Jobs 



"In 1967," Director F. X. 
Gordon recently announced 
to the student and city press, 
"over 1000 guaranteed jobs 
will be open to young people 
with a yen to travel and work 
side by side with Europeans 
of all ages and class back- 
grounds." 

Over the past five years, 
JOBS ABROAD has placed 
2,000 participants (17Js-40) in 
Englisn, French, German, and 
other language areas. Posi- 
tions are also occasionally 
open in such remote places as 
Japan, and Turkey. Spain, 
Italy and Greece are also 
sometimes possibilities. Appli- 
cants may choose from nine 
work categories; these include 
positions in factories, con- 
struction, restaurants and re- 



sort hotels, farms, and camp 
counselling. Openings also ex- 
ist for child care, hospital 
work, and work camp jobs. 
Special interest jobs (teach- 
ing, office) are available to 
those with necessary skills and 
background. All assignments 
are made on a first-come, first- 
served basis, so an early ap- 
plication is to the students 
benefit. 

Non-students as well as stu- 
dents are eligible to apply for 
JOBS ABROAD membership. 
Special language fluency is 
not usually required as most 
positions arc for unskilled 
work. However, those seeking 
secretarial or classroom jobs 
should have a good command 
of the language in the coun- 



try they select. 

"To the best of my knowl- 
edge," Director Gordon con- 
tinued, "ISIS/ISTC is the only 
international non-profit organ- 
ization guaranteeing job 
placement in Europe and oth- 
er countries at any time of the 
year." 

For your copy of the new 
34 page JOBS ABROAD mag- 
azine complete with student 
on-the-job stories, photos, and 
application forms, air mail 
( 160 postage) $1 to the Inter- 
national Student Information 
Service, 133 rue Hotel des 
Monnaies, Bruxelles 6, 
Belgique. 

In addition, there is a file of 
European job opportunities 
available on a loan basis from 
the ECHO office. Students in- 
terested in working and learn- 
ing abroad may refer to this 
file at any time. 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Former CLC Student 



A P.C. Volunteer Speaks 



NOTE: This letter, written by a 
former student and present Peace 
Corps member, Wilbur Bowers, 
was passed on to the ECHO as a 
fitting sequel to last issue's arti- 
cle on the Peace Corps, distrib- 
uted by the United States Student 
Press Association. The letter was 
originally addressed to. the Nor- 
Ims. -Ed. 

As you know I spent my 
last summer, training for work 
in the Peace Corps. Our train- 
ing took place at San Fran- 
cisco State College. We lived, 
however, in some old rather 
run down barracks on an old 
deserted Nike Missile base in 
San Francisco. The base was 



located on a bluff overlook- 
ing the ocean and so at least 
the view was beautiful, if the 
barracks weren't. 

I was extremely excited 
and anxious to get started 
for my assignment here in Af- 
rica and finally, on the morn- 
ing of Thursday, October 13, 
at around 9:00 A.M. Pacific 
Daylight Savings Time, after 
a 10 day home leave which 
had actually stretched to 26 
days in length due to a slip up 
in Washington, D.C., I board- 
ed the plane for New York. 
(Since I've been involved 
with the Peace Corps and 
have had some limited con- 



F 



Around Campus 

TONIGHT: 

Film - The Loved Ones 7:30 Little Theater 
SATURDAY: 

Dance following Basketball game — CUB 
SUNDAY: 

Film — The Loved Ones 7:00 p.m. Gym 

MONDAY: 

Dr. Wright — humorist and writer 8:15 p.m. 
Little Theater 

TUESDAY: 

Last Day to drop courses if not passing 
Dramatic Readings 7 p.m. Little Theater 

THURSDAY: 

SCTA 7:30 Little Theater 

FRIDAY: 

ECHO copy deadline — 5 p.m. 

SATURDAY: 

Dance following Basketball game — Gym 
SUNDAY: 

Service, "Create in Me" with Dr. N. C. Habel — 
11 a.m. Film — 7:30 p.m. 

MONDAY: 
"In the steps of Cain" 9:40 Gym 
"Genesis and all that" 7:30 p.m. 

TUESDAY: 
"In the steps of Cain 9:40 Gym 
"Poetry of God" 7:40 CUB 

WEDNESDAY: 

"In the steps of Cain" 9:40 Gym 
THURSDAY: 

Pep Rally 9:40 Gym 



rr'j 



OUR FIRST CLEARANCE SALE! 

1/2 PRICE 

AND MORE ! 

Junior Dresses - Were $19. 95 NOW $3.50 
Junior Suits - Were $ 29. 95 NOW $10.00 

WD SPI CIA JLEZffi 1ST T HH ffi 

1,1 Y <D) UD BR G JT9L. COIJ ILOdDK'*' 

JENELLE'S 

VILLAGE SQUARE 
348 Moorpark Road - Thousand Oaks 

Open: Mon-Thur-Fri 'til 9:00 — Sundays 'til 5:00 



tact with the business as done 
by various bureaus in Wash- 
ington, D.C., I've begun to 
lose confidence in some of the 
administrative capabilities of 
our government and I can 
readily understand why we 
are getting so little for our 
money. ) This particular slip- 
up consisted of not notifying 
some of us about our admin- 
istrative clearance, and as a 
consequence I found out that 
I had been cleared for Africa 
when Washington, D. C, 
called me and asked why I 
hadn't been on the plane two 
weeks earlier. (I understand 
that I wasn't the only one in 
our group that this happened 
to.) 

Scheduling Difficulty 

During training we had 
been told that it was difficult 
to get a flight arranged to Ni- 
ger. I had wondered about 
that statement when I found 
that the first two legs of my 
trip were made in planes that 
were little over half full. ( In- 
deed, the leg from N.Y. to 
Paris was in a plane which 
was much less than half full. ) 
However, the plane to Nia- 
mey, Niger was jammed. I 
wondered why as we had 
been led to understand that 
few people ever had reason 
to get off there. I later dis- 
covered that the reason was 
that most of the people were 
continuing on to Abidjan, 
Ivory Coast — a real resort 
spot I understand — and that 
the few getting off in Niger 

Dean Speaks In 
"Reserved Seat" 

Dean Bernhard Hillila met 
with a large group of stu- 
dents in the CUB on Wed- 
nesday, January 11, for a "Re- 
served Seat" session, ostensi- 
bly concerning the core- 
course and Quarter system. 

Making a concerted effort 
to clarify his views on the 
Quarter and core-course, the 
Dean clarified earlier state- 
ments and attempted to clear 
up some of students' misun- 
derstandings. 

Student's questions and 
dissatisfactions ranged from 
the implementation of the 
new system to such things as 
lack of cigarette machines on 
campus and compulsory class 
attendance. 

Commenting that he had 
not previously been aware of 
the extent of misunderstand- 
ing due to lack of proper com- 
munication, the Dean said: "I 
am always available to speak 
to students." Continuing, he 
noted that every effort would 
be taken to insure that any- 
one wishing to talk to him 
i wound be ame to do so. The 
I Dean promised additional 
l "Reserved Seat" meetings — 
1 "We are going to be talking 
for the rest of the year, if 
necessary." 

Student reaction to the con- 
frontation was mixed as re- 
garded the specifics covered, 
however there was general 
accord as to the major ac- 
complishment of the two and 
a half hour discussion: Com- 
munication lines have been 
reopened, promising more di- 
• alogue and fewer misunder- 
standings for the future. 



were mostly Frenchmen, re- 
turning from their summer 
vacations in France. 

Arrival At Niger 

We arrived in the airport 
in Niger — out in the middle 
of nowhere it seemed with 
only a few scattered little 
buildings — oven an hour be- 
fore we were expected - an- 
other of our friendly govern- 
ment's little mistakes. How- 
ever one of the volunteers 
had borrowed the P. C. truck 
to bring a friend to the air- 
port to catch the plane to 
Abidjan and since he had 
been warned to have the 
truck back in time so that the 
Assn't director for Niger could 
come get us, he wasn't really 
surprised to see us. We start- 
ed into town and my suit 
jacket, which I'd taken off 
and placed on top of the bag- 
gage to keep it from getting 
dirty, immediately fell off the 
baggage into the cement dust 
on the floor of the station wa- 
gon. I still don't know how 
well it'll work, but it has 
since been washed (there is 
no such thing as dry cleaning 
here in Niger ) and hope that 
it will iron well enough to use 
it for the President's party to- 
morrow night after the cele- 
bration of Independence day. 

Orientation Missed 

Because I arrived after the 
bulk of the Volunteers, I 
missed out on the in country 
orientation. We arrived Sat- 
urday morning, slept till 



about noon, walked around 
the town ( Niamey is not only 
the capital of the Republic of 
Niger, but it is also the big- 
gest city in the country hav- 
ing somewhere around 40,000 
people. ) My first impression 
of this country was that it was 
nowhere near as bad as I had 
been led to believe. At least 
it seemed to me that it wasn't 
going to be as hard to sur-, 
vive as we'd been told it 
would. Sure, there were the 
open sewers, but the smell 
was nowhere near as bad as 
I'd expected. I will have to 
admit that I'd never expected 
to smell some of the smells 
that I smelled in the Grande 
Marche — a large open air 
market where the people 
come to buy and sell their 
goods. And some of the 
foods that I saw just about 
turned my stomach at first. I 
still would probably have dif- 
ficulty eating them, but they 
don't bother me so much any- 
more. 

Teaching Agriculture 

My assignment is at the na- 
tional school of agriculture 
where I'm involved in teach- 
ing classes in the practical as- 
pects of agriculture. Conse- 
quently, Sunday night after 
my arrival I was brought out 
to the Ecole Pratique de Ag- 
ricole et Siliviculture. The liv- 
ing conditions here are sup- 
posed to be by far the best 
of all the Peace Corps assign- 
Continued to page 8 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




T CLAS5. I THINK rf6 TIME WE KCVieW THE 
<-&&*& 1DVCX OH &fi$S CUT*.* 



Honored Players 

STAN SCHEIBER, HB & E, NAIA All-American First Team 
Def., HB NAIA District III 

DAVE REGALADO, FB, NAIA Ail-American Honorable Mention, 
First Team. 
NAIA Offensive Team 

Honorable Mention, Little All-Coast All-Lutheran - First 
Team Defense. 

MIKE McLEAN, E.-NAIA District III Offensive Team 

LEE LAMB, C - All-Lutheran College Second Team Offense 

TIM ROETTGER, LB -All-Lutheran College NAIA District til 
Second Team Defense 



IIIIHIIIIIIIITIIIIITTTTTTTTTTTTTT 






THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 




sports 



Wrestling Season Good For "Sum" 
-—Could Be Better For Others--- 



After a long Christmas va- 
cation, California Lutheran 
College's Wrestling team once 
again swung into action with 
three matches over the week- 
end. Despite the loss of four 
regulars from the team, CLC 
showed promise even though 
they could only salvage but 
one victory in the three meets. 

On Friday night, Cal State 
Long Beach demonstrated its. 
wrestling strength by walking 
away with a 29-8 victory. 
Lone victors from the Kings- 
men were Chuck LaGamma 
who decisioned Clayton Sen- 
rie 8-2 in their 123 pound 
match and Rex Baumgartner 
pinned Mike McLean in 2:43 



of the second period in their 
heavyweight match. 

On Saturday, the Kingsmen 
drove to Pomona, being en- 
tered in the Pomona Tourna- 
ment. They bounced back af- 
ter Friday night by defeating 
Santa Clara University 28-16 
in the afternoon round to 
work their way into the finals. 

Chuck LaGamma and Tim 
Kuehnel won their 123 and 
130 pound matches, respec- 
tively, with pins. Larry Mc- 
Lean won a decision 12-6 and 
Bruce Wilcox and Lane Ong- 
stad both won on forfeits to 
account for CLC's total 26 
points. 

Gaining the finals, the 



Regalado Named MVP at 
Sports Awards Banquet 




Cal Lutheran's version of a super-star, Dave Regalado, received Most 
Valuable Player Award at the recent Fall Sports Awards Banquet, held 
in the college auditorium. Dave has also been elected to the NAIA 
Ail-American Football Team. 



Record - setting fullback 
California Lutheran College's 
Dave Regalado was named 
Most Valuable Player at the 
Fifth Annual Letterman's 
Club Fall Sports Banquet 
held in the school's gymna- 
sium last Thursday evening. 
Senior Regalado, who also 
was given the Team Captain's 
Award, set ten rushing and 
scoring records in leading the 
Kingsmen to an 8-2 record 
during 1966. Dave has also 
earned recognition on the All- 
NAIA, Little All-Coast and 
All Lutheran teams. 

Others honored at the ban- 
quet included: Senior line- 
backer Tim Roettger, winner 
of the Most Valuable Back 
award; Senior center Lee 
Lamb, Most Valuable Line- 
man; Jeff Lampos, senior line- 
man, Dave Spurlock "Fight- 
ing Heart" Award; Senior 
guard Roger Young, Orville 
Dahl Inspiration Award win- 
ner; Iron Man Trophy win- 
ner, Sophomore end and punt- 
er Gary Loyd; Most Valuable 



Freshman, Bruce Bramel, a 
defensive end; Most Im- 
proved Player, Roger Hahn, 
Sophomore defensive tackle; 
and Ron Schommer, Dirty 
Shirt Award winner. 

On the Junior Varsity 
squad, team captain Tom Mc- 
Garvin, a Junior center and 
JV Most Valuable Player Rob- 
bie Robinson, a Freshman 
halfback, were the top 
honorees. 

Junior defensive halfback 
Stan Scheiber was awarded 
a special trophy honoring him 
as a member of the NAIA All- 
American first defensive unit 
and also received a certificate 
from Athletic Director and 
NAIA District III Chairman 
Jack Siemens as a member of 
the NAIA District III Team. 
Also honored for the latter 
were fullback Regalado and 
Senior flanker Mike McLean. 

Cross-country awards win- 
ners were Gary Rife Junior, 
and Richard Harris, Sopho- 
more, who were named as the 
Most Valuable and Most im- 



Kingsmen now faced a rough 
Pomona College. After a hard 
fought match, the revised 
CLC team went down to the 
3rd defeat of the season 22-16 
to take 2nd place in the tour- 
nament. 

Chuck LaGamma extended 
his win streak to 5-0 with a 
pin in 1:43 of the first period. 
Tim Kuehnel, at 130 pounds, 
won a decision 6-2. Larry Mc- 
Lean and Larry Gutterrez 
wrestled to a draw 2-2. Bruce 
Wilcox won a decision in his 
145 pound match 4-2. In a 
152 pound match, Lane Ong- 
stad was pinned by Jerry 
Smith. CLC forfeited the 160 
pound class. Bill Kennington 
hurt his knee in the 3rd pe- 
riod of his 167 pound match 
and was forced to default. 
Vic Pentz pinned Bob Bonner 
of CLC in the 177 pound 
match. Rex Baumgartner won 
the final 3 points for CLC by 
decisioning Bob Rowen 9-4. 

Cagers Record 
Slipping Fast 

California Lutheran's bas- 
ketball squad moved its rec- 
ord to 5-9 last week after split- 
ting two games during that 
period. 

On Tuesday evening, Cal 
Lutheran took a quick lead 
over Whittier and battled see- 
saw with the Poets until Whit- 
tier hit two buckets in the 
last 25 seconds to take a 32- 
29 half time lead. Whittier 
then soared to a 12 point lead 
early in the second half, only 
to see the Kingsmen pull with- 
in three points with a minute 
left. However, CLC could 
come no closer and Whittier 
held the final lead, 76-71. For- 
ward Wally Garman led the 
Kingsmen with 20 points 
while center Craig Myers ad- 
ded 17 and guard Butch 
Kempfert popped in 12. 

On Saturday night, CLC 
came home and rolled to an 
easy 100-76 win over the visit- 
ing Leopards of La Verne Col- 
lege. The taller Kingsmen 
controlled the boards, grab- 
bing off 57 rebounds to La- 
Verne's 25 and hit on 38 of 
96 field goal attempts to La- 
Verne's 22 of 71 shots. Guard 
Wendell Smith led the Kings- 
men with 25 points, forward 
Mike May field added 19, for- 
ward Bob Looney tossed in 
11 and centers Craig Myers 
and Dennis Riley each ad- 
ded 10. 

proved Runners, respectively. 
In all, 38 varsity football 
letters, 30 junior varsity cer- 
tificates and six cross-country 
letters were awarded. 





CLC's Chuck LaGamma, who has performed extremely well for the 
Kingsmen this season, has his Cal-State - LA opponent in a predica- 
ment, to say the least. LaGamma won the match by a pin. 



Honored Players 

All Americans 

Stan Scheiber, a 6-1, 180 lb. 
junior defensive halfback for 
Coach Bob Shoup's Kingsmen, 
was named to the 1966 NAIA 
All - American first defensive 
unit, released last Friday. 
Scheiber, the first CLC grid- 
der to be so named, and star 
fullback Dave Regalado, who 
was named on the honorable 
mention list, were the only 
Kingsmen to be included on 
the mythical all-star squad. 

Scheiber, the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Vern Scheiber of 
6350 W. Oregon Ave. in Glen- 
dale, Arizona, was one of 
three Arizona athletes who 
started the season in the de- 
fensive baekfield for the 
Kingsmen. Stan led the squad 
in interceptions with six, in- 
cluding three against U.C. 
Riverside to set up a 36-22 
win. 



Regalado, the top rusher in 
Kingsmen history, was named 
to the honorable mention list. 
Both men, along with flanker 
Mike McLean, were named to 
the District III team. 

These three men, along 
with the rest of the CLC foot- 
ball and cross-country squads, 
were honored Thursday eve- 
ning at 7:00 when the Letter- 
man's Club of CLC hosted 
the fifth annual Fall Sports 
Award Banquet in the gym. 
Films of 1966 highlights were 
shown, and the guest speaker 
was Bruce Gossett, All-Pro 
placekicker of the Los Angel- 
es Rams. 



Looney Tops In Tourney 



Bob Looney, a junior trans- 
fer student, today reigns as 
Cal Lutheran's No. 1 pool 
player after winning 
last weekend's Second Annual 
Pocket Billiards Champion- 
ship in the CUB. Looney, who 
doubles as a member of the 
Kingsmen basketball team, de- 
feated Greg Davis 50-38 for 
the championship before a 
large crowd Sunday. 

The two-day, ten-man dou- 



ble elimination tourney saw a 
record turnout of fans witness 
some stirring play by Looney, 
second - place finisher Greg 
Davis, and No. 3 man Steve 

Zimmerman. In the second 
round match between Looney 
and Zimmerman, Steve saw 
leads of 42-23 and 46-29 go to 
waste as Looney's torrid clos- 
ing burst pulled out a 50-45 
decision. 




Bob Looney, one of Cal Lutheran's finest cagers, is also good with a 
pool cue. Bob took the CLC championship last weekend by defeating 
Greg Davis. -Photo by Monty 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Editorial. 



%t dragon' 



The dragon is a large mythological beast having 
a large, monstrous body covered with thousands of 
tiny scales. At one end of the large, monstrous body 
is an equally large and monstrous head, equipped 
with two flaming nostrils, the mean temperature of 
which sometimes reaches 227 degrees centigrade. 
Whew! But this indeed is not the story of a mythologi- 
cal dragon, with which we are all acquainted, but 
about a much more powerful dragon roaming the 
scenic streets and colorful bridges of the campus, 
and, in fact, lurking in many dorm rooms. We shall 
call the dragon, for illustrative purposes only, "The 
Choice", and "choice" is a fitting description. 

The monstrous body of our fierce dragon is the 
purpose of the publication, which is to seek out and 
to publish student opinion. This is a truly admirable 
objective. Unfortunately this huge body of purpose is 
covered with numerous scales consisting of false as- 
sumptions, misinformation, and ignorant statements. 
Risking the charge of obscenity resulting from the 
roaming of an undraped dragon on the campus of a 
"Christian" college, I, an informed Kingsman. am 
about to strip the dragon of its scales and render it 
helpless. 

How might this noble undertaking be accom- 
plished? I have, at my disposal, the most powerful 
weapon known to the journalistic world — the sword 
of truth. Truth, a small but powerful blade that forms 
one third of the college motto. But then, how does 
this apply? 

First, the ECHO is a news media of, by, and for 
the students. Never has the ECHO been censored in 
any way by the administration, nor are we echoing 
the opinions of that group. ECHO has agreed with the 
administration on few controversial subjects arising 
this year. Students with short or convenient memories 
can't slay dragons! 

Second, the ECHO has never been more active 
in soliciting student comment and opinion on any 
subject. I cite letters to the editor, guest editorials, 
and feature columns as a pathway for student contri- 
butions. At this time the ECHO has rejected no such 
effort, in any form, if it was submitted before copy 
deadline which is every other week on Fridays alter- 
nate to publication Fridays. The ECHO will continue 
this policy of open solicitation of student opinion. 
Any student wishing a list of copy deadlines for the 
remainder of the academic year need only request 
same from this office. In this way I hope each student 
will be better able to contribute. 

Third, the ECHO is both a news and opinion 
media, and has honestly tried to fulfill both of these 
responsibilities. The ECHO is always open to sugges- 
tions for improvement, either directed to us or through 
the Student Publications Committee. This committee 
is charged with the responsibility of overseeing all 
authorized campus publications operated by students. 

The dragon, for the moment stands scaleless 
but not powerless, for the searing heat from its fiery 
nostrils has not yet been cooled. Only you, the stu- 
dents, can accomplish this. The dragon breathes the 
heat of reactionary turmoil resulting from his belief 
in false assumptions and misinformation. It can spark 
an ill-informed group of students, volitile as they are, 
with a single ferocious breath. You can shield your- 
self from this heat by staying informed of the issues 
as they are presented to you. Read the ECHO. If this 
is not helpful, direct your questioning to any member 
of student council. Seek truth for yourselves! 

We anxiously await the cry from students —"The 
dragon is slain. We are informed!!" 

JEM 



From A Volunteer 

Continued from page 7 

long and thick as my wrist. 

Among these firsts are such 
things as the first time I've 
plowed with oxen, and the 
first time I saw giraffes in 
the wild. (There is a story 
in the giraffes. On our way 
back from Niamey one night 
after a party — there seem to 
be a lot of parties — we saw 
two huge giraffes. We imme- 
diately backed up in such a 
way that our headlights 
would pick them up. Tney 
walked slowly off the road 
and we decided to follow 
them in the pickup. We went 
racing across the landscape 
at up to 35 miles an hour as 
the giraffes took to running. 
We were so close a couple of 
times that I was sure that the 
radiator would be kicked in 
as the giraffe stopped and 
wheeled off in another direc- 
tion. After about fifteen min- 
utes we quit as the giraffes 
looked tired and we weren't 
out to run them to death. I 
later learned that it is very 
seldom that giraffes are seen 
this far south in Niger. ) 

Local Taxi 

The first time I took a local 
taxi trip to and from Niamey 
also had an unusual aspect 
to it. Another new volunteer 
and I had gone into Niamey 
for some business and missed 
the last taxi out to Kolo. 
(These taxi's are little French 
pick-up trucks and they run 
from Niamey to Kolo— which 
is just the other side of the 
school— several times a day. 
However, as with so many 
other things here, there is no 
set schedule. ) Since he had 
been here for several weeks 
longer than I and since he 
haa had the orientation in Ni- 
amey that I had missed, I fol- 
lowed him to a local hotel. I 
learned shortly thereafter that 
it was the town's most expen- 
sive French hotel. We ate 
there and stayed overnight 
planning to catch the first 
taxi out to Kolo the next 
morning and hoping to be 
back in time for classes. 
( There isn't actually room for 
the whole story here, but I'll 
try to make it short. ) These 
African chauffeurs are really 
wild drivers and you take 
your life in your hands every 
time you ride with them. 
Anyway, we pulled up behind 
a large truck moving at a 
reasonable speed, but not as 
fast as the taxi driver wanted 
to go. Being a dirt road bare- 
ly two cars wide meant it 
was impossible to see any 
traffic coming from the other 
direction. He pulled over to 
the left to pass. Immediately 
a camel on the right side of 
the road stepped into the road 
and the large truck swerved 
to the left and we swerved to 
the left off the road and 
bounced through a local far- 
mers millet field. A large pot 
of water turned over behind 
me and soaked my back. ( The 
people here drink water that 
we've been warned not to 
bathe in.) We finally came 
to a stop long enough for the 
chauffeur to listen to see if 
anyone had fallen off. 



±iiii±ii±±±iiiiZiiiiiiii-iii*i±ii*******+**+*+* 



FOOTBALL 

RECORDS SET IN 1966 

TEAM 

Longest winning streak- 1965-1966 

Most yards, total offense-game vs. Claremont-Mudd 

INDIVIDUAL 

RUSHING ATTEMPTS 



13 
637 



•H 

* 

* 

4- 

* 
* 

* 

•H 

* 

•H 
•H 

* 

•H 
•H 



Game -Dave Regalado, vs. LaVerne 


26 


Season - Dave Regalado 


160 


Career -Dave Regalado, 1963-1966 


578 


YARDS GAINED RUSHING 




Game - Regalado, vs. Claremont-Mudd 157 


157 


Season - Dave Regalado 


956 


Career- Dave Regaldao, 1963-1966 


2346 


YARDS GAINED PASSING 




Career -John Blakemore, 1965-1966 


2291 


PASSES COMPLETED 




Career -John Blakemore, 1965-1966 


177 


TD PASSES THROWN 




Game — John Blakemore, vs. Claremont-Mudd 


4 


Career -John Blakemore, 1965-1966 


24 


YARDS GAINED ON RECEPTION 




Game — Jim Quiring, vs. Cal. Tech. 


174 


TOTAL OFFENSE 




Career -John Blakemore, 1965-1966 


2944 


SCORING 




Season - Dave Regalado 


68 


Career -Dave Regalado, 1963-1966 


154 


TOUCHDOWNS 




Season - Dave Regalado 


11 


Career — Dave Regalado 


25 


SCORING PASSES RECEIVED 




Game -Jim Quiring, vs. Claremont-Mudd (Tie) 


2 



s 

H- 

| 

* 
* 

H> 
H* 

* 

* 
* 

* 
* 

* 
* 

* 



S 
It 



(to be continued) 




mountdtf echo 



MEMBER 

INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS 

Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Advisor Dr. H. P. Braendlin 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Dorothea Kelley 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Staff Artist Bob Montgomery 

Copy Editor Roger Smith 

Senior Columnist Sue Schmolle 



Staff writers: 



Reporters: 



Carolyn Larson, Alan Boal, Sue Jensen, 
Lee Lamb 

Camille Rue, Penny Stark, Beth Hoefs, 
Pat Hurd, Chris Iverson 



Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must be 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



Myron Floren To 
Entertain Here 




Myron Floren, recent recip- 
ient of the Lutheran Layman 
of the Year Award and fea- 
tured accordianist with the 
Lawrence Welk Orchestra, 
will be presented as guest art- 
ist at the Annual Scholarship 
Benefit Luncheon of the 
Women's League of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College to be 
held in the College Audito- 
rium on Saturday, February 
11, at 1:00 p.m. 

Funds from the luncheon 
will go toward two scholar- 



ships to be awarded by the 
Women's League in May. Jun- 
ior women who have shown 
exceptional development in 
breadth and depth of intellec- 
tual interests and in commu- 
nity concern are eligible to 
receive the award. Recipients 
are chosen by a committee 
composed of the Dean of Stu- 
dents, Dean of Women, and 
faculty and Women's League 
representatives. 

Mrs. Barbara Allen Gardner 
and Janet Monson ( 1965 and 
1966 recipients ) will be recog- 
nized at the luncheon. 

Mms. Bernhard Hillila, Wil- 
fred Buth, George Bucholz, 
Arthur Moorefield, Curtis Nel- 
son, John Nordberg, C. Robert 
Zimmerman, and Miss Nancy 
Landdeck, members of the 
Benefit Luncheon Committee, 
join the members of the Wom- 
en's League in extending their 
invitation to the student body, 
faculty, and staff of CLC, and 
all interested community 
members to share in this very 
special occasion. For further 
information, contact Mrs. Ar- 
thur Moorfield, 495-7543. 








1 



Vol. 6 No. 8 



Thousand Oaks, California 



Feb. 3, 1967 



France's Carton 
To Speak Here 

Dear Mr. Ware, 

Thank you very much for 
your kind invitation. 1 am 
sorry that I can not come to 
speak. I do wish best of luck 
in the New Year. 

Sincerely, 
General deGaulle 

This is a card received 
by Willie Ware, Academic Af- 
fairs Commissioner here at 
CLC. Even though General 
deGaulle could not come and 
speak, he has sent an ambas- 
sador in his place. Ambassa- 
dor Paul Carton will appear 
at CLC on Monday evening, 
February 6, 1967 at 8:00 p.m. 
He will address himself to the 
question, "Is NATO dead?" 
His speech will also go into 
the realms of France's relation- 
ship with the Communist 
Bloc. This should prove to be 
an exciting evening for all. 
•Also working with the AAC 
is the CLC French Club, Sally 
Jo Shulmistress, President. 

A formal reception is 
planned to follow the pro- 
gram. This will be held in the 
CUB. 



Faculty Will 
Analyze "Our 
Changed World" 

Members of the faculty at 
California Lutheran College 
will be participating in a fo- 
rum called "Our Changing 
World," which will be pre- 
sented, beginning this month, 
in the Simi Valley high school 
library. Co-sponsored by CLC, 
the forum is a part of Simi's 
Community Forum Series. Its 
intent is to give the commu- 
nity a better understanding of 



our changing world through a 
lecture series presented by 
various professionals in fields 
which are most closely re- 
lated to daily living. 

Faculty members who will 
participate are: Dr. William 
L. Strunk, speaking as the bio- 
logical scientist, February 7; 
Dr. Austin O'Dell as the phy- 
sical scientist, Feb. 14; Dr. 
Edwin W. Swenson, as the 
phychologist, Feb. 21; Dr. 
John H. Cooper, as the artist, 
Feb. 28; Dr. Donald B. Bib- 
bero, as the economist, March 
7; and Dr. Thomas J. Maxwell, 
as the sociologist, March 14. 
All sessions begin at 7:30 p.m. 

The Community Forum Se- 
ries is presented by Simi Val- 
ley Adult School as a part of 
the Simi Valley Unified School 
District program. 



Sex Is Here! 

SEX IS HERE TO STAY! 
This will be the attitude pre- 
sented by Mr. Roland Glover 
in his speech before the fac- 
ulty and students of CLC on 
February 16, 1967 at 9:40 a.m. 
Mr. Glover, a native of Los 
Angeles, at present teaches 
"Marriage and the Family" at 
Los Angeles Trade Tech. He 
also holds a position as a full- 
time teacher at Aviation High 
School in Manhatten Beach, 
California. 

Receiving a grant from the 
Rosenberg Foundation for re- 
search into the area of Family 
Life and Sex Education, he 
will, next year, introduce 
sex education into the high 
school curriculum. 

Mr. Glover should be a 
welcomed guest here at CLC 
since we do not even have sex 
education on the college level. 

— Sponsored by the Academic 
Affairs Commission 



Quiz Game Hits 
College Campus 

The idea is to see who can 
recall the most insignificant 
bits of information and apply 
them quickly to the challenge 
at hand. Recently this process 
has been developed into a 
game called Trivia, but most 
of us know it as College Bowl. 

While the words "College 
Bowl" usually carry the con- 
notation of being difficult with 
impossible questions, you will 
find that this is not usually the 
the case. College Bowl CLC 
style is based on the television 
show "General Electric Col- 
lege Bowl," but the questions 
and format will be adapted 
to CLC — Especially the 
questions. 

The competition will be 
between the many campus 
organizations and clubs and 
any independent groups want- 
ing to enter. Just to spice up 
the competition, prizes of a 
practical nature — a free din- 
ner, a taukiul of gas — along 
with the trophies will be 
awarded to top teams. 

Sign-ups for CLC's College 
Bowl will be in late March 
and the competition will be 
in April. Here's hoping your 
team will be successful in 
competition. 

Guth— Shults 
Present CLC 
In Foresnics 

John Guth and Roy Shults, 
both of Ridgecrest, will repre- 
sent California Lutheran Col- 
lege, Thousand Oaks, Feb. 2, 
3, 4, at the John Quincy 
Adam — Harvard University 
National Invitational Debate 
Tournament in Cambridge, 
Mass. Dr. Donald Douglas, 
director of debate and asso- 
ciate professor in speech at 
CLC, will accompany the de- 
bate team and will serve as 
one of the judges. 

John and Roy, both fresh- 
men at CLC, were high school 
debate colleagues for the past 
three years at John Burroughs 
High School. John is a Cali- 
fornia State Scholar majoring 
in mathematics and Roy is a 
National Merit Scholar major- 
ing in philosophy. 

Colleges from all over the 
United States will be entering 
on the basis of invitations 
from the Harvard University 
Debate Council. The topic for 
debate is: "Resolved: That the 
United States should substan- 
tially reduce its foreign policy 
commitment." 




65 Musical Ambassadors 
Begin Tour Tomorrow 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege in Concert," the ehoral 
and instrumental ensemble of 
65 talented students from Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College in 
Thousand Oaks, will appear 
throughout southern Califor- 
nia from February 4 through 
19. Cities included in the tour 
are San Diego, Pasadena, Sol- 
vang, Hemet, and Encinitas. 
In both the Pasadena and San 
Diego areas, the group will 
remain three days and will 
appear at schools, churches 
and youth rallies as well as 
in formal concert. 

Included in the ensembles 
are the 45- voice choir, the 20- 
piece symphonette, string en- 
semble, brass and woodwind 
groups and vocal and instru- 
mental trio and quartets. Stu- 
dents are selected for these 
groups on the basis of 
auditions. 

Audiences and critics, ap- 
preciating the traditional ex- 
cellence of Lutheran college 
musical groups, have ex- 
pressed pleasure with the va- 
riety and new dimensions cre- 
ated by the addition of instru- 
mental ensembles, and by the 
presentation of music closely 
related to student life on cam- 
pus in special arrangements 
by Elmer Ramsey, director of 
the tour symphonette and the 
CLC - Community Symphony 
Orchestra. 

The varied repertoire of 
sacred and secular music will 
include works by Antonio 
Lotti, Franz Schubert, Jean 
Berger, Paul Hindesmith, Ron 
Nelson and Gian Carlo 
Menotti. 

Dr. Robert Zimmerman, 
Chairman of the Music De- 
partment of California Lu- 
theran College, is director 



and founder of the ensembles. 
Before joining the college in 
I960, Dr. Zimmerman taught 
in Spokane, Washington, pub- 
lic schools; was educational 
and musical director of NBC 
radio station KGW in Port- 
land, Oregon, and organized 
and directed the Portland 
Symphonic Choir and Holla- 
day Bowl, an outdoor light 
opera company. 

Lollipops And 
Roses Coming 

The most exciting all-school 
dance is just around the cor- 
ner. Its the one that uses a 
big red heart as its symbol 
and true feelings of love and 
friendship are at their fullest 
. . . that's right, the Valen- 
tine's Dance. It will be spon- 
sored by the Freshman class 
and promises many new sur- 
prises that will make it the 
best of its kind. 

The theme for tin- dance 
this year will be "Lollipops 
and Roses" and it will be held 
in the gym on Saturday night, 
February IS, from 8:30 to 
12:00 p.m., and will be semi- 
formal. 

There's no need to worry 
about the music being too 
conservative for the "in" col- 
lege crowd since it will be 

provided by the very versatile 
Bob O'Donnell and the True 
Tones (no relation to your 
president), and they are the 
"in" group from the Los An- 
geles area. 

Guys, there are just three 
more weeks until the big 
night. Get a date and I'm sure 
that you'll have a most love\y 
time. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Students Air Views at 
"Collegiate Town Meeting" 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege's first "Collegiate Town 
Meeting", sponsored by the 
Colleges Forensic- League, 
was truely a new and enlight- 
ening experience, as better 
than 100 students participated 
in the event two weeks ago. 

Panel moderator Dave 
Kirsch opened the meeting 
with several introductory com- 
ments and a brief explanation 
of the format for the evening, 
after which he proceeded to 
introduce panelists Lois lit n- 
drix, Mark Benton, and 
Charles Brown. Each of the 
panelists took a different stand 
on the question "What is the 
Hole of Student Leadership in 
College Administration?" 

Mark Benton opened the 
discussion, taking the position 
that the student should at- 
tempt to assume as much 
leadership as possible in as- 
sisting the administration in 
policy making. 

Miss Lois Hendrix, the sec- 
ond speaker of the evening, 
prefaced her remarks by say- 
ing that the general student 
body is "panicked", and that 
"we. the little children of 
CLC* do nothing but lament 
our woes." We have no right 
to leadership until_we show 
we deserve it". Miss Hendrix 
suggested that students ap- 
proach stumbling blocks in an 
adult manner, quit griping 
and complaining, and stop 
blaming the other guy for our 
own mistakes. She proposed 
that negotiation and coopera- 



tion are the keys to success. 
Charles Brown stood on the 
premise that there is little 
place for student leadership in 
college administration. He 
quoted Max Rafferty, Super- 
intendent of Schools, from an 
article appearing in a 1965 
issue of U.S. News, in sum- 
marized form said that the 
people support, and therefore 
should control the state uni- 
versities; that the rules are 
made by the regents who rep- 
resent the people, and that the 
students are not the people 
and therefore should not have 
a voice in the policy making, 
Mr. Brown followed by saying 
that the student enjoys only 
the rights and privileges given 
him by the administration, or 
the governing board. The gov- 
erning process is more author- 
itarian than democratic , but 
the governing board has the 
responsibility of protection of 
the university as a whole. 
The final comment of the 

evening, exclusive of the pan- 
el's concluding remarks, was 
clarification of an obvious 
point, but one that had, been 
passed over during the eve- 
ning's discussion. It w as stated 
that the student plays the role 
of student, teacher, and ad- 
ministrator simultaneously, 
The implications of this great 
truth are evident in the action 
of student leaders on this and 
other campusi 

The first Collegiate Town 
Meeting drew to an end with 
the closing statements of the 
panelists and moderator. 




i Students Report Views 
Of College Presidents 



by Janet Monson 

We have the great privilege of viewing the works of the 
"futurely famous" John (Luebtow) and John (Merkel-alpha- 
betical order to show no preference) on February 5th at 8:00 
p.m. in the CUB. 

The greatest young potters and sculptors ( south of Mt. 
Clef and north of highway 101 — maybe even a larger area.) 
are having their out man show arts' together, and promise 
some exciting works to be viewed and even bought if desired 
(which everyone will do, of course, because of the magnifi- 
cence and astounding depth of color and shape— the design 
and construction of the articles— and the need of money John 
and John.) 

Never before has there been the opportunity to have such 
talented men of the potters wheel and chisel and plaster as- 
sembled together in a two man art show together! Daring! 
i citing! Creat! Stupendous! Freel and ... it will be real 
groovy besides. 



BLACK POWER ! 

What is Black Power? How 
does it relate to Spiritual Pow- 
er? Hear Willie Ware on Feb 
ruary 17, 1967 speak on "Black 
Power vs. Spiritual Power: 
The Negro's Place in Society." 
His speech will be given at 
the regular chapel time of 
9:30 a.m. Willie, a student 
from Birmingham, Alabama, 
spent a year working in Watts 
before, during, and after the 
riots. His speech is one not to 
be missed. 

Council Votes 
On Delegation 

Student Council voted to 
send 10 official delegates to 
the Pomona College confer- 
ence, "Urban America; Crisis 
and Opportunity," on Febru- 
ary 23, 24, and 25. The con- 
ference will feature such 
speakers as Hubert Humph- 
rey, Saul Alinsky, the former 
Bishop James Pike, Jesse 
Unruh, and many others of 
equal quality. Applications 
may be submitted to the ASB 
Office until Friday noon, 
February 10. The delegates 
will have their room and 

board paid, but must provide 
their own transportation. 
Others beyond the 10 are also 
encouraged to make plans 
to go. 



by Mark Reitan 
Carol Jones 

Landrum Boiling, President, 
Earlham College, proposed at 
the ninth Annual Meeting of 
the Council of Protestant Col- 
leges and Universities thai 
"shared participation by all 
members of the (college) 
community in discussion and 
decision making about sig- 
nificant issues affecting the 
community and *'. . . genuine 
communication across the gen- 
eration gap" ought to be the 
goal of college administrators, 
faculty members, and stu- 
dents. A minority, and gen- 
erally a misinformed minority, 
of students on this and other 
campuses frequently express 
the attitude that there is a lack 
of genuine regard for student 
opinion on college issues by 
administrators. 

Mark Reitan and Carol 
Jones found this attitude to 
be unconfirmed by Protestant 
college and university presi- 
dents from all over the coun- 
try at their recent convention, 
January 16, at the Statler Hil- 
ton Hotel. Mark and Carol 
were invited to attend a panel 
discussion on "Campus Char- 
acteristics Involved in Aliena- 
tion." Panel members included 
Dean William Kolb, Beloit 
College; President Landrum 
Boiling, Earlham College; 
President E. D. Farwell, Lu- 
ther College; President John 
W. Bachman, Wartburg Col- 
lege; and moderator Willis M. 
Tate, president, Southern 
Methodist University. These 
men demonstrated a sincere 
desire to increase student in- 
volvement in all areas of cam- 
pus life and to increase two- 
way communication between 
students and administrators. 
Their concern was emphatic- 
ally expressed in such terms 
as helping the student to de- 
velop a sense of "effectiveness 
and responsibility note" and 



to "search for authenticity." 
Landrum Boiling, President of 
Earlham College, insists that 
administrators and educators 
must be prepared to help stu- 
dents seek answers to the 
greater questions of life, 
too— the meaning qf life be- 
yond the conventional values 
of achievement and success. 

Following the panel presen- 
tation, discussion was opened 
to the audience. For Mark. 
Carol, and three other stu- 
dents from the University of 
Redlands and Occidental Col- 
lege, the discussion took an 
unexpected twist. The five 
students were baraged with 
questions from several college 
presidents asking for their 
views regarding the issues 
presented by the panel. As a 
result of the conference and 
on the basis of their previous 
experience with administra- 
tors, both Mark and Carol 
wish to emphasize that there 
is a sincere desire on the part 
of college administrators to in- 
crease cooperation and com- 
munication across the "gen- 
erational gap." 

Landrum Boiling, President. 
Earlham College, proposed at 
the ninth Annual Meeting of 
the Council of Protestant Col- 
leges and Universities that 
"shared participation by all 
members of the (college) 
community in discussion and 
decision making about sig- 
nificant issues affecting the 
community and ". . . genuine 
communication across the gen- 
eration gap" ought to be the 
goal of college administrators, 
faculty members, and stu- 
dents. A minority, and gen- 
erally a misinformed minority, 
of students on this and other 
campuses frequently express 
the attitude that there is a lack 
of genuine regard for student 
opinion on college issues by 
administrators. 



Chapel Schedule 

Feb. 3 Rev. Chas E. Schmitz of Evangelism Commis- 
sion of ALC — Preaching Missions. 

Feb. 6 Paul Karlstrom 

Feb. 7 Rev. Donn Mooinaw, minister of Bel-Air Pres- 
byterian Church. (Recentl) appeared as guest 
speaker at the prayer breakfast at Cow Ronald 

Reagan s inauguration. I 

Feb. 8 lather k'enneally. rector of St. John's Seminary 
and College in Camanllo 

Feb. 10 CLC Concert Choir ami Syniphonelte preview. 

Feb. 14 TV film of Prince of Peace Volunteers. (Lu- 
theran Inner Cit> Peace Corps, I 
Related to this film Walt Reiner. 17 years as 
Valpariso University Football Coach, will be in 
the CUB 6:00-7:30 p.m. for discussion. 

Feb. 15 Mill-week Lenten Service-Chaplain Lyle B. 

Gangsei 

Feb. 17 Willie Ware - Power: black, economic, politi- 
cal, spiritual. Sophomore CLC student, A< 
demie Affairs Commissioner. 




UNIVERSITY OF THE PACIFIC 

McGEORGE SCHOOL OF LAW 

at Sacramento, California 
As Newly Amalgamated 

ANNOUNCES THE COMMENCEMENT OF A THREE 
YEAR DAY PROGRAM IN SEPTEMBER 1967 AND 
THE CONTINUATION OF THE EVENING PROGRAM 
WHICH COMMENCED IN 1924. BOTH PROGRAMS 
LEAD TO THE DEGREE OF JURIS DOCTOR. 

INFORMATION AND CATALOG: Admissions Office. McGeorge School of Law 
(9I6MM^956 6 ' "" ^ AVenU6 ' Sacramenfo ' Calif 958 "- Telephone; 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Larsony By Carolyn 

Cal Lu After Hours 

(or... The Name of the Game Is... ) 



After a frustrating evening 
in the science lab, I attempted 
to walk hack to my room in 
peace and quiet, but oddly 
enough I encountered many 
obstacles along the way. 

Out in the orange grove, I 
overheard a frustrated C.L.C. 
couple reciting Mother Goose 
—"Little Boy Blue Come Blow 
Your horn", or Mary, Mary, 
Quite Contrary", or something 
like that. A few silhouettes 
could Ik seen in the light of 
the crescent moon, as it (the 
moon) was flirting with Ven- 
us. I assume they were sil- 
houettes of Botany majors de- 
ciding the great provocative 
issue of whether or not CLC 
oranges are Valencias or 
Navals. 

Furthermore, the "Faculty 
Parking Only" signs are not 
enforced after six in the eve- 
ning. The guard has little time 
to busy himself with such tri- 
fles, for there seems to be a 
trafic jam on third street, or is 
it fourth? And I hear that 
some optimistic students are 
still asking directions for a 
fifth. 

Soon J strolled past the foot- 
ball field, and by the number 
of students in the bleachers I 
innocently asked if anybody 
had scored. Then I remem- 
bered that football season was 
over, so all of those people 
must have found some other 
sporting event. 

My keen sense of social ob- 
ligation drew me to the coffee 
shop, where I was enhanced 
by a completely contrasting 
atmosphere. Some students 
were drinking — coffee, coke, 
orange juice, or milk; many 
were ruining their reputation 
by puffing smoke; and all 
were babbling away as if 
speaking in tongues. Above 
the noise and laughter, and 
through the billows of smoke, 
my attention was distracted 
towards a booth of quiet and 
sedate students engaged in 
deep, philosophical, and 



thought-provokinc discussions 
concerning Religion, the 
Quarter System, the cafeteria 
food, the Quarter System, the 
doubK standard, and the 
Quarter System. Good For 
them, I thought, quite a con- 
trast to the orange groves, but 
then I wondered about the 
validity of it all remembering 
a saying by that wise old phil- 
osopher Voltaire: 

Some there are who are 
so ashamed of all they do 
not know that they strive 
to disguise themselves as 
either wits or philos- 
ophers. 
After cautiously walking 

across Olsen Road wishing I 
had remembered to wear 
white after dark, I was safe 
and secure in my third floor 
McAffee room. But my eve- 
ning was not over. I had 
missed linen check, which 
meant one more week of dirty 
linens. That prospect would 
not be so bad, if it was not 
for all the people who enjoy 
washing other peoples' dirty 
linens in public, and in front 
of standards. At 10:30 there 
was bed check to make cer- 
tain that I was safe and se- 
cure behind by locked door. 
My locked door did not, how- 
ever, prevent those consider- 
ate people from ringing the 
phone at what is an inconsid- 
erate hour. 

About 2:30, just as the 
100th sheep jumped over the 
fence, I was aroused by the 
heavy footsteps of the men 
(2) below stomping around 
like Crispins' critters. Of 
course, they (the Crispins' 
critters) picked this time of 
day (or night — ?) to rear- 
range their room to the tune 
of "Up With People"! 

Yes. "Up With People" was 
certainly appropriate. We, 
and most of the rest of the 
campus, were up all night. 
Thank you, Y'all— you orange 
"grovers", and all of the rest 
of the "campus cnties ". - 



Transportation is to be pro- 
vided by Lufthansa German 
Airlines in cooperation with 
other participating carriers. 

As pointed out by Pastor 
Kallas, this tour is probably 
the most economical and com- 
prehensive tour of its kind 
available. For those interested, 
college credit v ill be available 
at extra cost. The tour will be 
listed under subject offerings 
for the second summer school 
session. Also for those inter- 
ested there is a low-interest 
pay-later-plan which features 
a 24-month payment period. 
There are still a limited num- 
ber of reservations available. 
For further information and 
reservations contact Professor 
James Kallas of the Theology 
Department as soon as possible. 

Concordia Choir 
Will Sing In 
Benefit Concert 

The touring choir of Con- 
cordia College, Moorhead, 
Minn., will present a concert 
at the Scottish Rite Audito- 
rium in Los Angeles on Satur- 
day, February 11, as a bene- 
fit for California Lutheran 
College. 

Directed by Paul J. Chris- 
tiansen, head of Concordia's 
music department, the Con- 
cordia choir tours the country 
annually, presenting several 
benefit concerts. 

Sponsoring the Los Angeles 
concert is Our Savior's Lu- 
theran Church whose pastor, 
David Kidman, is in charge 
of arrangements. 



Faculty Say Why The 
Christian College Differs 



In the context of the Re- 
served Seat" meetings, a 'Fac- 
ulty Forum' was presented 
Wednesday. January 25, in 
the CUB. Commissioner of 
Academic Affairs Willie Ware 
introduced the members of 
the panel: Dr. Donald Doug- 
las, Speech Department; Dr. 
Bemhard Ilillila, Dean of the 
Faculty; Coach Robert Shoup, 
P.E. Department and John 
Malmquist, student. 

Each panel member pre- 
sented his views on 'What 
Makes the Christian College 
Different.' Dr. Douglas spoke 
first, outlining the function of 
a Christian college as two- 
fold. He suggested that the 
Christian college should (1) 
Attempt, through a commu- 
nity or qualified scholars, to 
make the church meaningful 
in the light of the present 
(20th Century) and (2) to 
feed back to the church the 
necessary information and 
knowledge to keep it abreast 
of current knowledge and 
academic discoveries. 

Dr. Hillila followed Dr. 
Douglas, and stated that what 
makes a Christian college 
unique is the same thing that 
makes a Christian home, or a 
Christian individual unique: 
the function of a person who 
recognizes that God has done 
sometliiug for him. and lets 
this recognition guide all his 



subsequent actions. 

Malmquist, who spoke third, 
gave a calculatedly startling 
presentation, centering on the 
idea that "HONESTY should 
be what distinguishes us." He 
maintained that on a Chris- 
tian campus, one should be 
able to practice complete hon- 
esty, at the risk of nothing 
and the gain of everything.' 

Coach Shoup, the final 
speaker, proposed that in a 
Christian college, the teacher 
should be "a vibrant Chris- 
tian," able to inspire his teach- 
ing in the context of his Chris- 
tianity. Shoup stated that 
". . . the Christian college 
( should ) continue to be the 
salt which preserves and 
stands fast while others seek 
what to pursue next . . . (the 
Christian college- ) stands as a 
beacon on the sea of knowl- 
edge. 

The question and answer 
period following the four pre- 
sentations became more ol a 
debate situation, with the 
faculty' members of the panel 
rebutting Malmquist and 
other students who ventured 
questions. Students in the au- 
dience (which also included 
President Olson and four oth- 
er faculty members ) expressed 
disappointment that there had 
not been at least one faculty 
member with a differing view- 
point speaking. 



Tour Holy Lands With 
Cal Lutheran Professor 



Cairo . . . Luxor . . . Beirut 
. . . Damascus . . . Jerusalem 
. . . Tel Aviv . . . Athens . . . 
Rom. . . Paris . . . Thes 
colorful, adventuresome cities 
are only a lew oi the exciting 
places you will visit next sum- 
mer as a part of a group ol 
CLC students led by Professoi 

fames Kallas ol the Theology 
Department. 

The tour, which spans the 
continents of Afri md 

Europe, will depart from Los 
Angeles and New York on 

July 25 and will arrive in 
Cairo via Munich on the fol- 
lowing day. Here while bask- 
ing in the luxury of the Cairo 
Hilton Hotel, yon will see the 

at pyramids, the gigantic 

sphinxes King Tut's tomb, 
and the Valley of the Kings 

and Queens. 



Continuing on by way of 
Beirut, Biblos. Baalbek, and 
Damascus, you will arrive one 
bright, clear, Middle Eastern 
morning in a city held sacred 
li\ three great religions— Jeru- 
salem. Prom this local point 
you will take side trips to the 
north, south, and east, branch- 
ing out alternately and encom- 
ising many of the historical 

and traditional sites men- 
tioned iii the Old and New 

Testaments as you travel the 
pathways ol the past. 

Completing the Holy Land 

ol your journey w ill be the 

Sea ol Galilee v th ( lap- 
crnuiii. Tel \viv, Corinth, and 
Athens. Currently in the plan- 
ning stage is an optica] exten- 
sion v. hich w ill include a Few 

. mi Koine and Paris I "lore 

making the return flight to the 

, nited States. 



Vfhidt £>ni> Will Be fluem? 




The Ski Club of California 
Lutheran College will sponsor 
the First Annual Ski Queen 
Contest, beginning Monday 
evening at dinner. A vote for 
the girl of your choice costs 
only one cent. Vote! 






oMr. Man 



OPEN DAILY 
MON. ft FRI. 



FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN 

PARK OAKS SHOPPING CENTER 
1718 MOORPARK ROAD 495-2919 

featuring . ARROW, SACNER, JOCKEY. 
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9:30-6 pm 
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Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Editorial. 



I am very much concerned about what is hap- 
pening on our campus. Where there should be a spirit 
of unity, there are, instead, malignant factions. Where 
we should be united in a seeking after truth and free- 
dom, we run aimlessly after anything that is dynamic. 
I am not dynamic; neither am I "truth" or "freedom". 
What I am is disgusted! 

I am disgusted because we are masquerading- in 
the cloak of "Freedom" in order to perpetrate our own 
selfish ambitions. 

I am disgusted because we are using the banner 
of "Truth" to cover our stupidity and our blind search 
for that which we neither need nor deserve. 

And I am ashamed because we are using the 
name of Christ as authority for our so-called truth and 
freedom. 

Now, there is one faction on campus that says 
that we are not worldly enough. "Enough" for what? 
I, for one, am grateful that we are at least somewhat 
removed from student-riots and teenage-revolts, from 
the acid-eaters and the pill-pushers. Let the rioters 
stay at Berkeley, and let the revolters stay on the Sun- 
set Strip. We don't need them here! 

We pay a dear price to go to this school, and I 
like to think that we are getting something for our 
money; something State colleges and universities are 
not able to offer. We have a chance to grow up into 
responsible individuals. We have a chance to live 
together in community; individuals inter-acting with 
other individuals, not simply thronging masses trying 
to obtain an impressive GPA. Life need not be a sink- 
or-swim proposition. College is the place to learn how 
to live with people. 

If on the other hand the argument is that we are 
isolated from the rest of the world, then I would say 
that it is nothing more than idle "flap" from an im- 
mature mind. People are people. Whoever they are, 
wherever they are people are still the same. Their 
activities are related to us by more than adequate 
press coverage, and no one can argue that you learn 
more about the conflict in Viet Nam by demonstrating 
at U.C. Berkeley, U.C. Irvine, or anywhere else. 

There is something very unhealthy about the 
small groups on our campus, who "huddle in dark 
corners" and plot, "underground", against the admini- 
stration, the student council or some other such thing. 
If a person can't live straight, and keep his actions 
out in the open on a Christian Campus, then this 
Christian Campus can do well without him or his 
ignoble ambitions. a 

Ernie Fosse 





Letters To The Editor 



Dear Editor: 

There are two main ideas 
in my mind that hit me at the 
Faculty Forum on "What 
Makes the Christian College 
Different?" Last Wednesday, 
January 25th in the CUB. The 
first: I felt a complete lack on 
the faculty present, and some 
of the students, to understand 
the 'search for self that stu- 
dents go through. The discus- 
sion always went back to 
dorm hours, to cigarette ma- 



chines or to any other trite 
matter the faculty and some 
students seemed to feel we 
were really griping about. 
Have they forgotten the im- 
portance of ones on n si arch, 
the importance of creating 
ones own impressions about 
basics in life— including self, 
Christianity, adulthood, rela- 
tionships, etc.? This is what 
we say is lacking in many 
ways on this campus— Chris- 
tianity and the "right kind of 



adult self is plopped in our 
laps as 'the accepted Chris- 
tian outlook'" or "How to live 
right in four easy years." This 
is not what I want, and I'm 
sure many others do not ei- 
ther — challenge, controversy 
and stripped of what I have 
always stood for makes me 
know a little bit about what I 
really have in a Christian Life. 
Maybe a searching Christian 
will have to go to a 'secular 
campus for his first couple of 
years of college for challenge 
and knowledge of self before 
he enters this world of 'ac- 
cepted Christian precepts.' 

The second idea — related 
only slightly to the one above 
—is about the fallacy of let- 
ting the studious, good', book 
learned' students just remain 
as such. This is the kind of 
apathy that is most, most, 
most apparent on this campus. 
So we are good students— so 
we have high SAT scores-so 
we study — so what? A real 
'love of learning' permeates 
all areas of the campus life, 
not just the library, and re- 
sults in giving of oneself. I'd 
venture to say that there are 
members of Student Council, 
including myself, that would 
like to just study and saturate 
the books in the library— that 
is easy— but education is giv- 
ing too. This is the apathy' 
that is unexcusable: the hid- 
ing out in the fact that 'I'm 
getting my education and 
thats what I'm here for' — 

That's like saying to h 

with the other guy; I'm for me. 
Janet Monson 

ASB President Speaks 

by David A. Anderson 

The Faculty Forum on Jan- 
uary 25 discussed the topic: 
"What makes a Christian col- 
lege different?" The discussion 
went the familiar route, with 
interesting things said, some 
interesting things heard, and 
many people talking past and 
around each other. This type 
of discussion, while sometimes 
frustrating, still proves valu- 
able. 

The most interesting thing 
was not what was said, but 
but the way in which it was 
said. That faculty, students, 
and administration could sit 
to talk openly about this is a 
tribute to the freedom on our 
campus. The people present 
made a mature attempt to 
understand, and to be under- 
stood, and while, naturally, 
they didn't succeed complete- 
ly, they did in part, and more 



Whoops, did I ever make a mistake last column! In re- 
sponse to a number of requests, I tried to start a bit of serious 
thought on a subject that supposedly was bugging a lot of 
people. Judging from the overwhelming replies concerning 
'communication problems' (ZILCH, friends) I shall from this 
time onward eschew such matters. 

Then, of course, there was the choice comment that the 
second half — about visiting Student Council — was an insult 
to someone's intelligence. I have yet to be made aware of 
Choice intelligence which is substantial enough to be insulted 
by anything. 

Item: Cary Washburn, President-Emeritus of the red- 
tennies crowd, says his pair is worn out. We can only surmise 
from this that he's been doing a bit too much running around 
in them. Pete Olsen promises to start wearing his again if he 
can get the mud washed off. (Perhaps some domestically 
minded co-ed could help?) Ralph Soderberg is the only guy 
seen wearing red tennies so far this year. Kingsmen, Unite! 
Don't make Ralph feel like the Lone Ranger! Uphold Red- 
Tennies, one of CLC's finest old traditions. 

News Note: Denny Riley, winner of last quarter's Red Baron 
Award, is up for congratulations on his recent engagement. 

- SOAPBOX - 

JEM, our much-maligned Editor, designated me to cover 
the so-called Faculty Forum last week. I took objective notes 
on one side of my tablet, and scribbled reactions on the other 
side. The objective notes were, with the exception of quotes 
from John Malmquist, fairly innocuous. The 'reaction' com- 
ments were more revealing, to say the least. In fact, they were 
for the most part unprintable ( loaded with inarticulate euphe- 
misms like zot, schloczt, bilge, and zilch). 

One analogy used by Coach Shoup really ( to borrow Dr. 
Douglas' adjective) impressed me. Describing the perfect' 
learning situation, Shoup cited the classic picture of the two 
figures sitting on a log, facing one another. One figure is the 
student, eagerly searching for knowledge and truth. The other 
is the professor, embodying knowledge and truth. The log is 
the academic foundation, structures, etc. I would suggest that 
this picture must be somewhat modified to apply to CLC. First, 
let's add the dimension of administration to the teacher figure. 
Next, let's show the teacher holding a text in front of his face, 
and the student a notebook in front of his. Then, let's note that 
somebody is sawing through that log! Now, you think it's us, 
and we think it's you. Therefore, it must be neither of us, or 
both at the same time, or a third party doing the dirty work. 
I suggest that we find out who's sawing, before the cut is 
complete. 

For Next Issue: How to get along with your counselor, by 
Jane Snyder's councilees; Nominations for this quarter's Red 
Baron Award; Truth about the rumor that Alan Boal and JEM 
are on speaking terms. 



important, they made the 
effort. 

The most interesting thing 
was to note what professors 
were not on the panel, what 
faculty opinions were not ex- 
pressed. There are many 
things I don't know, but I do 
know this. As students we 
were denied the chance to 
confront in actuality what 
makes a Christian college. 
We were denied the right to 
wrestle with the real problems 



on this campus. We were de- 
nied a chance to examine the 
dynamics between our Chris- 
tian and our academic envi- 
ronment, to examine the dif- 
ference preaching and 
teaching. 

The sad thing to consider 
is that for all the openess on 
our campus, when we get 
to the most significant issue, 
we choke. Sadder yet, is to 
consider how few students 
realize this, and how few 
students care. 




- mountclcf tcho 

MEMBER 

INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS 

Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Advisor Dr. H. P. Braendlin 



President Torpedoes Two Student Request 



s 



by Jim Montgomery 
ECHO Editor 

Dr. Raymond Olson, Pres- 
ident or California Lutheran 

College lias, in the past two 

weeks rejected the requests 
of two student organizations 

for administration. il re-. -^dil- 
ation of policy. 

On the evening of January 

30. the Student Conneil For- 
mulated and passed a resolu- 
tion, appearing on page three 
of this issue, asking that the 
administration re-evaluate its 
policy concerning those Facili- 
ties that are present l\ closed 
during the chapel hour. 9:30 
to 10:15 a in \t the time the 
resolution was passed the Col- 
lege Union Building, library, 
and hook store remained 



closed during this time peri- lowing points: 
od. The Student ( oiuicil. re- 
ferring to these measures as 

". . . a subtle form of coer- 
cion, which respects neither 
the maturity of the Student 
body, the maturity of Chris- 
tian freedom, nor the nature 
ol worship . . .", asked thai 
(he ". . . administration re- 
examine these policies con 
Cerning closed facilities dur- 
ing chapel and do recommend 
strongly that they he revised." 



'. . . The col- 
lege does not desire to in- 
h \\i\v into the personal judge- 
ment of a student who m..\ 
« onclude he does not desire 
to attend the chapel service 
or ma\ not feel he is able to 
do so. It does not follow that 
the facilities ol the college 
must he opened in order to 

accommodate a student as he 

makes this decision. 



President's Reply 

President Olson submitted 
the resolution to the College 
Council for action, a group 
Composed of both faculty and 
administration. In a letter to 
David Andersen, ASH Presi- 
dent, he mentioned the fol- 



Thc letter further states, 
"We do not find ourselves in 
agreemenl with some of the 

premises stated, nor do we 

find that the continuance of 

the present policy presents 
an interference with student 
rights." In closing, the Pres- 
ident states. ". . . the College 
Union Building, the hook 




ECHO 



Vol. 6 No. 9 8 pages 



Thousand Oaks. California 



February 24, 1967 



shop, library, and the coffee 
shop, will continue to be 

closed dining the chapel and 
Convocation periods. 

The- administration has now 
gone one step further in call- 
ing for the coffee shop to he 
locked during these hours 

where former!) s t u d e n t s 

COllId remain within hut 

would not \w served. 

Rejects SPC Request 

The President has gone fur- 
ther in his refusal to honor 

student requests by denying 

the Student Publication Com- 
mittee a long sought-after re- 
quest for clarification and 
possible revision an extreme- 
ly ambiguous section of the 
policy guide which reads as 
follows: "It is the policy of 
California Lutheran College 
that all publications carrying 
the name of California Luth- 
eran College-, or related to its 
life and work shall have their 
original authorization from 



the President of the College 

The request for such approval 

shall include the Filing ol an 
appropriate statement of na- 
ture and purpose." The com- 
mittee requested a more com- 
plete definition ol sneh st.it. 
Hunts as "all publications" 

I the \lpha and Beta New s 
are not authorized, nor is 

The Choice), "carrying the 
name of California Lutheran 

College" and "related to its 
life and work." 

Another Negative Reply 

The President replied b\ 
saying, "It would not appear 

to me that it is necessary to 

bring about any revision of 
the statement of policy. To 
attempt a statement which 
would deal in advance with 
every possible contingency 
would call for a \ei\ length- 
l\ document." 

It would appear to this re- 
porter that the administra- 
tion has taken a stand from 
which they refuse to budge. 



Thurber's "Many Moons" 
To Entertain Children 




rsen Guest For 
Tomorrow's High School Drama Day 




theatre arts majors ol "Many 
Moons, " a Children's Theatre 
production based on stories 
bv James Thurber. Members 
of the colleges touring com- 
pany will present "Christ in 

tin Concrete City" by P. W. 

Turner a st\ lized play w Inch 

his been seen in over a dozen 
cities this season. Scenes from 



the "Hillbillies." He has ap- 
peared on "The Anch Wil- 
liams Show, ' I he Entertain- 
ers," "Hollywood Palace," a 

Bing Crosby special and "The 

Danny Kaye Show." 

High School Drama Day is 
open to all junior and senior 

students. Registration for the- 



Noel Coward's English draw- day, including lunch, snacks. 



Mr. Buddy Ebsen 



Motion picture and televi- 
sion actor Buddy Ebsen, best 
known for the starring role- in 
the "Beverly Hillbillies" i\ 
series, will be a special guesl 
tomorrow when California 
Lutheran College. Thousand 
Oaks, is the- host for High 
School Drama Day. The oaj 
of a variety of drama events 
is designed for juniors and 
seniors Irom high schools ol 

ntura and Los Angeles 
I Oimties according to Dr. 
Richard G. Adams, chairman 
of CLC's Theatre Arts depart- 
ment. 



mg room comedy "Blythe 

Spirit" will also be performed 
as a preview ol the full length 
production which will begin 
a 4-da\ inn March 2. 

featured part ol the- days 
program will be- a student 
panel with Buddy Ebsen as 

moderator Khsen's presence 

on the- campus will provide an 
opportunity for questions and 

discussion for the high school 
drama students and their 
coaches. 

Ebsen, well known lor his 
interest in voung actors and 
the father of se-ven children ol 
his own, began as a dancer 
and has enjo\ed a long and 

varied show business career, 
starting with his first Broad- 
was- role in 1928, Whoopee-" 
stalling Eddie Cantor. lie 
and his sister appeared to- 
gether as a dance- act for 
main years, After coining Id 
Hollywood, Ebsen had major 
acting roles in motion pii 
hires, including "Breakfast at 



tours 
S2.00. 



and performances, is 



A lull production of ' Many 
Moons" will he presented In- 
die- Theatre Arts department 
of California Lutheran Col- 
lege Feb. 2\ at A p.m.. and 
I 10 a.m. and 11:30 
p.m. m the- campus Little- 
Theatre. 

Adapted by Charlotte 

Chorpeuning Irom a story by 
famed humorist James Thur- 
ber. the- play tells ol the Prin- 
cess I .enore who. ill of an ex- 
cess (.1 raspberry tarts, cries 
for the moon. The Wizard, 
I ord ( 'hanibe-rlain. and Royal 
Mathematician come to the 
aid ol I.enoie and her lather 
the King, but it is the Court 
Jester who gets what the prin- 
cess wants. 

"Many Moons" is the- third 
play to be performed by CLC 

Theatre- Arts students lor 



Students Protest 
Administrative Action 



Beginning with registration 

in the- College Union Building Tiffany's." and co-starred in 

at 9 a ...... tile- day's activities the- "Davy Crockett series for 

will include presentation by Walt Disney before beginning 



In re-spouse to adininistra- 
tional action of last week in 
closing the coffee shop during 
the chapel hour, and more 
speeifieall) the intentions and 

attitudes manifested by that 
action, the student body ol 
California Lutheran College 

began silent protest demon- 
strations on the lawn in front 
of the gymnasium on Monda) 

ol this week. These- dcinon- 
onstrations were scheduled to 
be held during the chapel 
hour, during the- thre-c - day 
period, and at no time were 
to interfere with the worship 

service taking place within 

the gym. 

In a statement issued l>> 
Student Council to the stu- 



enumerated in 

ol the action 



points were 

explanation 

take-n: 

The closing of the Coll. e 

Shop by the- Administration 

has catalyzed a strong student 
reaction. We feel that it 
would be tragic if attention 
was focused simply on the- 
coffee shop and the closing of 
other facilities and not on the- 
underlying principles and at- 
titudes. What really needs to 
be examined is the- founding 
of an institution in which 
Christianity is communicated 
in a parental, sheltering en- 
vironment. As students we 
find it impossible not to ob- 
ject to such an attitude-. In 
show this objection, we- are 



children and vonng people 
during the- past year. Other 

productions have been "Lad) 

nl the Dragon" and I In 

I )au< ing I )onkey." All w ere 
directed by Dr. Richard ( . 
Adams Chairman of the d< 

partment. Costumes and sets 
for "Moons are by Wallace 
A. Richard, technical director. 
Jerry Price- is stage manager. 

In the- cast arc-: Princess 
Lenore, Jerelyn [oh n son; 
King, Phil Randall; Wizard. 
John Russell; Wizard's Wifi 
Allison Buhler; Lord Cham- 
berlain, Don Haskell Ciiiicia. 
( j nthia Winfrey; Mathemeti- 
cian, Gary Howe; Court Jes- 
ter. Bill Carlsen. Goldsmith s 
Daughter, Patricia Frye; and 
Nurse, Carla Baughenbaugh 

The works of James Thur- 
ber have long been Favorites 

ol both adults and children. 
A rev iewer ol Lant. ins and 
I .antes " (one ol Ins nearly 25 

books ) wrote: \e\t to pleas- 
ure w hich we have come- to 
expeel from James Thurbei 

reassurance is his principal 
gilt to his readers the reas- 
surance that somebody is still 
sane, and that he- still cares 
enough about our once sweel 
English tongue to go on light- 
ing for its slim chance of sur- 
l i\al." 



dent body, the following demonstrating silently on the 



gym lawn e>n Monday morn- 
ing at 9:30. 

We respect the- desire ol 

many worshippers who want 

to go to Chapel, and we do 
not wish to inte-rupt the wor- 
ship service. At this particu- 
lar moment, knowing the at- 
titude that has permeated our 
campus, we can not. with a 
clear conscience, enter the- 
worship service. 



Continued to page 2 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Students Protest 



Continued from page 1 

In 1959, California Luther- 
an College was created by the 
Lutheran Churches in an ef- 
fort to establish their concern 
for Christian involvement in 
Higher Education. As a foun- 
dation for this concern, the 
College was established with 
the basic motto of "Love of 
Christ, Truth, and Freedom. 

To live up to this motto, 
requires active, intelligent, 
and mature participation on 
the part of the entire college 
community, both personally 
and collectively. At this par- 
ticular stage in our college's 
history there exists very sub- 
tle forms of coercion insti- 
tuted by administrative policy 
which stifles academic, spir- 
itual and social growth of 
students and faculty. This ad- 
ministrative attitude does not 
encourage a basic openness 
and respect for the aspects of 
truth and freedom, but, rath- 
er, it causes hostility and ill- 
will toward the committed 
purposes of the college. 



In order for California Lu- 
theran College to be a Chris- 
tian college and to adhere to 
its motto of "Love of Christ, 
Truth, and Freedom," the fol- 
lowing three proposals should 
be made a part of our College 
Community. 

( 1 ) Incorporating an attitude 
of openness into the basic 
principles of our campus. 

(2) Having an open campus 
during chapel. 

(3) Utilizing more student 
representation in the for- 
mation of policies lor the 
college community. 

We, therefore, stand con- 
vineed that California Luther- 
an College as it presently ex- 
ists will not survive as a Chris- 
tian institution unless openly- 
honest and creative ways are 
utilized to maintain a dynamic 
and soeial atmosphere. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



Student Committee Sets 
Cal Lutheran's Position 



NOTE: The following document 
was formulated by a student com- 
mittee for presentation to the 
other ALC colleges for their re- 
action. The committee, under the 
direction of the ASB president, 
David Andersen, includes Jim 
Oenman, Willie Duval, Roy Evans, 
David Johnson, and Connor 
Shephard. 

We are not debating our 
basic Christian faith, nor the 
Christian involvement in any 
of the TALC colleges. Our 
faith is nurtured in the Chris- 
tian college environment, but 
it is also making us too com- 
placent, creating a place 
where w i can exist in an un- 
compl >sive atmos- 

phi r< 

We ll resolve that 

the I ! points would 

inik.- ling more Chris- 

tian m we prove they 

ari coi ly correct, but a 

more d »ive encounter in 
our Christian lives must be 
established. We present the 
following for your considera- 
tion: 

WHEREAS, the Christian 
college environment encour- 
ages the students to aeeept 
cultural and moral values 
from previous generations 
without giving them proper 

analysis and modifications 
necessary to contemporary 
cultture, the freedom of the 

Christian campUS being re- 
strained by the expectations 
ol home churches and local 
communities; and 

WHEREAS, the Christian 
college too often offers a 
ready-made spiritual diet, and 
in a structured Christian en- 
vironment, we as Christians 
lapse easily into a false sense 

of security. In this situation 
we are soon unwilling and 
incapable to seek out a more 



complete religious experience; 
WHEREAS, because ol our 
Strong religious affiliation, 
our Christian college seems 
to cater to a certain type of 
Christian, and too many like 
thinkers are not conducive to 
spiritual exploration and 
growth, and 

WHEREAS, this situation 
coerces into concentrating on 
what we believe, and not why 
we believe it, with many pre- 
cxistant views continuing un- 
questioned, and often our Lu- 
theran heritage remains be- 
hind, not integrated into our 
contemporary culture; and 

WHEREAS, the restricted 
Christian community does not 
confront the student's Chris- 
tian morals in a way that will 
prepare him for the present 
moral flux and transition; and 

WHEREAS, the students life 
is deadened in areas above 
mentioned, and this also 
deadens the student \ sensitiv- 
ity in areas ol political and so- 
cial concern; therefore be it 
RESOLVED, that the TALC 
colleges must recognize that 
the Christian campuses are 
spiritually too complacent and 
that this results in the student 
lacing a problem similar to 
Kierkegaard's, of being a 
Christian in Christendom; and 
that the campuses consider 
the following recommende- 

tions. 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

I I he chltrcb college has a 

responsibility to educate the 

churches' rank and file so tluit 

they do not confuse the 

i linn h college with a Bible 

Institute noi with a college 

level Sunday School 

2)The church college has a 
responsibility to force the stu- 
dent to develop basic guide- 
lines and a flexibility in his 



moral code to deal with new 
people and situations that 
might be contrary and direct- 
ly Opposed to his moral he-ri- 
itage. 

3) Each student body must 
be alert to spiritual habits and 



Auditions Set For Scholarship 

Auditions for a $250 schol- accompanist and may not 
arship sponsored by the Ro- audition unaccompanied. 

All material used should 



tary Club of Thousand Oaks 
will be held in the music de- 



ruts and to develop programs par t mt . n t of California Luth- 

and involvements unique to eran College on Sunday, 

themselves to cope with their M arc h 5. at 4 p.m. Announce- 
problems. 

4 ) The church college should 
provide definite formal and 
informal means for students 
to examine their Lutheran 
faith in its historical and the- 
ological context. We should 
not allow a Lutheran student 
to graduate who does not 
know what it means to be a 
Lutheran. 



ment of the auditions was 
made today by Elmer Ram- 
sey, associate professor of 
music at CLC. 

Any person talented in mu- 
sic, who lives, works, or is a 
student in the Conejo Valley. 
is eligible to audition for the 
scholarship. The winner will 
not only receive the $250. but 
will perform with the CLC- 



5) Student Bodies should try Conejo Symphony Orchestra 
to compensate for geographi- »» concert on April 1. 

cal and social isolation and try Contestants will be heard 

to involve themselves in ways m pian() strinKs< hrass WQod . 
appropriate to their particular win( , s and V()k . e Instrunu . n . 

talists are asked to have ready 



areas. 



Drama Sessions 
Draw Children 

The first of a 4-week series 
of sessions in creative drama- 
tics for children, held yester- 
day in California Lutheran 
College's Little Theatre, drew 
a good crowd of 7- to 12-vear- 
old youngsters. 

The sessions, which last 50 
minutes each and are being 
offered Tue-sdav and Thurs- 



to perform from memory a 
portion of a major work not 
to exceed ten minutes. Vocal 
contestants should have reach' 
one aria and one art song, at 
least one of which should be 
in hnglish; each vocal con- 
testant must provide his own 



Films Shown 
Tuesday Nite 

films were 



have orchestral accompani- 
ment available, either by rent- 
al or purchase, for possible 
performance by the full or- 
chestra. 

Applications to audition 
will be mailed on request and 
may be- received by writing to 
Mr. Ramsey, Music Depart- 
ment, California Lutheran 
College, Thousand Oaks. To 
be accepted, applications 
must be filled out and post- 
marked no later than March 
1. 

Local Orchestra 
In Mid- Winter 
Concert Saturday 



Two excellent 
shown Tuesday evening at 
S 15 at California Lutheran 
clay afternoons at .3:4* p.m.. College- ... BuildineJfcJUifr 

are laboratory ; drama work- hin( , ,,„. :lllfllilll , 

shops', and will include pan- j ( , m 




tomimes. story dramatiza- 
tions, improvi/ations, a n d 
play making. Dr. Richard 
Adams of CLCs Theatre Arts 
department directs the series 
in which students and chil- 
dren participate. 

Patricia James and Blaine 
O'Connor, both of Thousand 
Oaks, and Cynthia Mooberry, 
Pat Owens and Gary Howe 
are the CLC students who as- 
sist Dr. Adams. Both Pat 
( )wens and Car\ Howe have 
leading roles in the college 
production ol "Blythe Spirit" 
which will l)« presented 
March 2 through 5. 

First offered last summer 
the creative dramatics work- 
shops are being repeated by 
popular request Enrollment 
is limited, according to Dr. 
Adams, but some applications 

can still be taken. The entire 

. oi use costs §10. 



On loan from the National 
Geographic television series, 
the films, "Dr. Leakey and the 
Dawn of Man" and Miss 
Goodall and the Wild Chim- 
panzees," were provided 
through the courtesy of the 



Mr. Thurl Ravenscroft 

Thurl Ravenscroft, whose 
voice is one of the most rec- 
ognizable in the country, will 
narrate "Portrait of Lincoln" 
by Aron Copland, when the 
CLC - Conejo Symphony Or- 



Aetna Life Insurance Co., for chestra presents its mid-win- 
ter concert tomorrow evening 
in the college auditorium. 

Active in Walt Disney pro- 
ductions, Mr. Ravenscroft lists 
Cinderella, Lady and the 
Tramp. 101 Dalmations, and 
Mary Poppins as some- of his 
screen credits. His voice has 
been heard as narrator ol sev- 
eral Disney short subjects and 
as storyteller on several al- 
)iims. lie is known by chil- 



one night only. 

Since the last visit to this 
area of Dr. L. S. B. Leakey 
of the University of Nairobi, 
the films have been popular 
both on television and in 
schools, with people of all 
agst. Each runs 2S minutes. 
There w as no charge lor ad- 
mission. 



Dr. Leakey has notified the- 1 
college that lie will be able to dren as the- voice of "Tony the- 
accept their invitation to Tiger" on te ' 



speak on campus during the 
3rd quarter ol the next school 
year. 



Flash: 

Future Plans For North Campus? 



by Jim Riggs 
After moii' til. ill a few inquiries to the Presidents Office, 
concerning the- future plans ol CI ( "s North CampUS, I have fj r | ( |, , member ol the 
received absolutely no information, other than the fact thai 

the plans are still on the architect's drawing boards. I thought 

that in trying to get some kind ol a story from the President, 

he would have- a little more- to report, My assumption was 
Wrong. I have tried to gel some kind ol .in indication as to 

just how close we might be to seeing something concrete in 

the wa\ the building plans are going. No Luck! 

The List 1 heard was thai the Board of Regents would re- 
ceive some kind ol a report at their last meeting and that we 
would then have some indication as to what was being done 

\lter repeated failures to acquire tins information from The 

President's Office for the- student body, I must sadly report: 

'Son v it's not iii j el 
So. until the next issue ol the I eli.i don't hold your breath! 



on television commer- 
cials. Besides the Disney pro- 
ductions, he- has been bass 
soloist on the Standard Sym- 
phony School Broadcast for 
man) years. 

The concert will include 
von Weber's "Overture to 
Obe-ron," Arabesque" b) 
Lange, "Intrada, Sarabande, 
and Giglie", an original com- 
position by Dr. Arthur Moor- 

CLC 
music Faculty and selections 
from the- Carl Sandberg Suite 
performed bj the 70 - pi< 
community orchestra. 

This w ill be the debut per 

formance lor Dr. Moorfield's 

((imposition which is ni 
classical in that it draws upon 
the formal design ol the SI 
enteenth-century dance suite-. 

The- community orchestra is 
directed by Mr. Elmer Ram- 

se) assistant professor in mu- 
sic at CLC. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Kallas Writes New Book 




Prof. James Kallas 

Dr. James G. Kallas, Jr., 
associate professor in religion 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege, will have a new book 
brought out this year by 
Westminster Press. Titled "Je- 
sus," the book is a study of 
Jesus' life and message 

Since its publication last 
fall. Dr. Kallas' last book. 
"The Satan ward View," also 
published by Westminster, 
has caused controversial com- 
ment in theological circles. 
Reviewer C. P. Hinerman. in 
"The Book Review" put out 
by the Wesley Society, wrote 
of "The Satan ward View": 
. The finest thing I have 
read ... It is simply fascinat- 
ing writing, with magnificent 
style. But above all else it lias 
a great point of view. Kallas 
thesis is that we aiv in the d« 

Asper Teaching 
Church Staffs 

Dr. Wallace J. Asper, asso- 
ciate- professor in religion and 
chairman ot the department 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege, is conducting an off- 
carnpus course for church 
staff workers at Trinity Lu- 
theran Church, Hawthorne, 
and First Lutheran Church, 
Torrance. Designed to assist 
church staff workers interest- 
ed in the certification pro- 
gram of the American Lu- 
theran Church, the course will 
continue through February. 

Dr. Asper, who chairs the 
CLC faculty committee to 
plan a year's program of cam- 
pus and community activities 
to recognize the 450th anni- 
versary of the Protestant Re- 
formation, has had three man- 
uscripts accepted recently for 
publication. One, a quarter- 
ly to be used by church school 
teachers of adult and young 
adult study groups, will be 
published by Augsburg Pub- 
lishing House as part of their 
International Uniform Series. 
Another is an instructor's 
guide for the course "Jesus as 
Teacher" to be made available 
by the Department of Parish 
Education of The American 
Lutheran Church. The third 
is a collection of resource ma- 
terial for an in-congregation 
leadership course to be pub- 
lished by Augsburg in the 
"Lutheran Teacher. ' All are 
scheduled for publication this 
year. 



mythological mess that we are 
in simply because we have 
misread the Pauline epistles. 
We may not like what we 
read there, but we ought not 
to distort it . . . Kallas takes 
the old thesis of Schweitzer 
(that it is a world of demonic 
forces, but possessed with an 
eschatological hope) and 
brings it up to this present de- 
cade . . . convinced that we 
are played upon by forces be- 
yond our own life and our 
own control. We may not 
like this theology. We may 
want to reject it as being not 
at all possible for modern man 
to accept. But the forces of 
this . . . 20th century thrust 
the presence of the demonic 
in upon us even in the very 
moment when we deny the 
reality of them." 

Among Dr. Kallas' other re- 
cent publications is an article 
in the Journal of Biblical Lit- 
erature titled "The Apoca- 
lypse — An Apocalyptic 
Book?" 

Adams Speaks 
To Educators 

Dr. Richard G. Adams, as- 
sociate professor in theatre 
arts at California Lutheran 
College and director of up- 
C o m i n g productions of 
"Blythe Spirit" and "Many 
Moons." spoke on the subject 
of the dramatic arts in the 
primary grades at the Feb. 16 
meeting of American Child- 
hood Lducation in Thousand 
Oaks. 

Dr. Adams recently pre- 
sented the same subject at the 
1 St h annual Institute of the 
Episcopal Schools of the Dio- 
cese of Los Angeles, San Di- 
ego. 

Dr. Adams has been ap- 
pointed to serve as the Thou- 
sand Oaks representative on 
a committee to evaluate the 
possibilities of forming a Ven- 
tura County Arts Council, at 
the suggestion of the County 
Forum of the Arts in Ven- 



tura. He has also agreed again 
this year to head the Chil- 
dren's Theatre Service of 
Southern California chapter 
of the American National 
Theatre and Academy, and is 
preparing for a statewide 
meeting of children's theatre 
workers, to be sponsored by 
Region 2 of the National Chil- 
dren's Theatre Conference at 
Newport Beach in April. 



Tseng Wins $1020 LCA 
Summer Study Grant 



Swenson Third 
Forum Speaker 

The third speaker in a se- 
ries of six weekly lectures of 
a forum titled "Our Changim; 
World," currently being held 
in the Simi Valley high school 
library, will appear Feb. 21 
at 7:30 p.m. speaking on the 
subject "Our Changing World 
as Seen by the Psychologist.' 
He is Dr. Edwin W. Swen- 
son, assistant professor in 
psychology at California Lu- 
theran College. 

Dr. Swenson received the 
B.A. degree from St. Olaf 
College, and the M.A. and 
Ph.D. degrees from Univer- 
sity of Utah, with major con- 
centration in clinical and de- 
velopmental psychology. He 
is a member of the American 
Psychological Association and 
the Society for the Scientific- 
Study of Religion. 

Presented by Simi Valley 
Adult School as a part of the 
Simi Valley unified school dis- 
trict program, the Commun- 
ity Forum Series in past 
weeks has featured Dr. Wil- 
liam L. Strnnk. CLC profes- 
sor in biological sciences and 
Dr. Austin O'Dell, professor 
in physics. 

Presenting "Our Changing 
World as Seen bv the Artist" 
on Feb; 28 will 'be Dr. John 
H. Cooper, associate profes- 
sor in art and education, fol- 
lowing which will be Dr. 
Donald B. Bibbero, associate 
professor in business admin- 
istration and Dr. Thomas |. 
Maxwell, professor in sociol- 
ogy and anthropology. 

Council Passes Resolution 

Ed Note: This resolution was passed prior to the time the administra- 
tion saw fit to lock out patrons of the Coffee Shop during the Chapel 
hour. 

WHEREAS, California Lutheran College stands as an institu- 
tion committed to Christian involvement in higher educa- 
tion, with "Love of Christ, Truth, and Freedom." as its 
motto; and 

WHEREAS, The present situation of closing college facilities 
during chapel (e.g. the College Union Building, Book- 
store, Library, and Coffee Shop) creates ill-will and hos- 
tility towards this commitment rather than acting as an 
incentive to worship; and 

WHEREAS, Arrangements could be made to open these fa- 
cilities and still allow those who wished to worship to do 
so; and 

WHEREAS, This subtle form of coercion respects neither the 
maturity of the Student Body, the maturity of Christian 
freedom, nor the nature ol worship; and 

WHEREAS, In CLC's situation these policies have descended 

to the level of "gimmicks" to boost chapel attendance. 
and indeed sometimes prohibit the students from con- 
fronting the basic issues of Christianity; and 

WHEREAS. A basic openness and respect of main diverse 
opinions is mandators to the nature of a healthy Chris- 
tian college; therefore, be it 

RESOLVED: That we, the Student Council, request the ad- 
ministration to re-examine these policies concerning 
closed facilities during chapel and do recommend strong- 
ly that they be revised 



Dr. Edward C. Tseng, as- 
sistant professor in political 
science at California Luther- 
an College, has been awarded 
a 1967 Faculty Summer Study 
Crant by the Board of Col- 
lege Education and Church 
Vocations - Lutheran Church 
in America, to further his 
studies at New York Univer- 
sity this summer. 

In making the- award of 
$1020, the Board expressed 
their pleasure in being able 
to support the California 
Lutheran College program in 
this way and to honor one of 
its valuable faculty mem- 
bers." 

Dr. Tseng was born in Nan- 
king, China and studied in 
( lanton, Shanghai, Macao and 
Hong Kong. Now married 
and the father of two chil- 
dren, he received the B.A. de- 
gree in political science and 
economics from Pomona Col- 
lege, Claremont, in 1955, and 
the M.A. in international law 
and affairs from New York 



University in 1959, where- he- 
is presently a doctoral candi- 
date. 

In 1956 he was an interna- 
tional intern for the United 
Nations, served as informa- 
tion assistant in the depart- 
ment of public information 
and assisted in the prepara- 
tion of a "Model United Na- 
tions Handbook.' He was 
stalf member of the secretar- 
iat of the UN from 1956 to 
1961. 

As lecturer in political sci- 
ence at Mitehel College of 
Long Island University, New 
York, from 1961 to 1963, he- 
directed the "World Around 
Is" program. Before joining 
the CLC faculty, he was head 
e>f the division of social sci- 
ence and associate professor 
of the graduate school of 
Long Island University. 

Dr. Tseng will serve as ad- 
\isor for an all-day sympo- 
sium titled "Chinese- Puzzle" 
to be- held at CLC on March 
11. 





oMr. (Man 



FOR MEN ANO Y0UN8 MEN 

PARK OAKS SHOPPING CENTER 
1718 MOORPARK ROAD 495-2919 

Featuring . . . ARROW, SAGNER, JOCKEY. 
CATAL1NA, PEBBLE BEACH, LANCER, LEVI, 
SWANK, KENN1NCTON, HARRIS, SLACKS 

OPEN DAILY 9:30-6 pm 

MO* 4 fri. TUXEDO SALES AND RENTALS 9:30 . 9 J m 



Talent Search 

CONTEST BEGINS MARCH FIRST 
pick up audition forms at: 

THE WJL'E'Z.A FAILACE 
Safeway Shopping Center 

HURRY! ! ! ! ! ! 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Hark! This issue <>i the Echo marks an event unprecedent- 
ed so Far tliis year! Schmolle World, counting this column, 

has now appeared three times in succession. Standing firm in 
the lair ol advice Irom our advisor, criticism Irom the Choice 
and John \!aliii(|iiist, and veiled threats from various quar- 
ters I have written another 700-plus inane words. 

This column is written in one of the more widely prac- 
ticed CLC traditions— therefore, I can assure you that nothing 
you may learn Irom these lines will benefit you in any way, 
shape or form in the present or the future Two small excep- 
tions to prove the rule You ma) pick up a couple of good 
crossword-puzzle words, and you may possibly he amused | l 
hope). So, with this in mind, read on. 

\s promised in last issue here's tin scoop on the rumor 
that fim Montgomery and Alan Boal are on speaking terms. 
The answer is (are you prepared For this?) YES, THEY DO 1 
They have even heen known to exchange pleasantries. Wit- 
ness the supposed debate between the Echo and the Choice 
recently. From that performance, one might even say the) 
presented a united Front— both deplored student apathy, for 
example. I attended this 'confrontation' at the request ol 
JEM. Sat next to Dr. Bracndlin, the only faculty member 
present ( As Echo advisor, he no doubt felt obligated to be 

there). 1 was disappointed that none of our other prols. 

showed up. I thought they cared. 

All the spirit of togetherness stuff displayed that night re- 
minded me of a poem by Ezra Pound, which I ferreted out 
from my vast literary background (Translation: I found it in a 

paperback anthology I used in high school ). In case you don't 
get the connection, ask your English teacher to explain it, 
and get out of a days lecture! 

A PACT 
I make a pact with you, Walt Whitman— 

I have detested you long enough. 

I come to you as a grown child 

Who has had a pig-headed father; 
I am old enough now to make friends. 
It was you that broke the new wood, 
Now is a time for carving. 
We have one sap and one root- 
Let there he commerce between us. 

Also, just for kicks: il you haven't read Pound before, look up 
his "Ancient Music' and read it aloud to your parents. Tell 
them you're Studying it at CLC. Then run. 

So much for your poetic, education. On to the more im- 
portant things in life, such as the Hed Baron \ward. Snoopy 

lias asked me not to reveal the nominees lor tins quarter, but 

to thank yon 1411 Is lor your response. The winner will be an- 
nounced soon. 

What (.oes On at Student Council, cont'd. In this install- 
ment, we learn that an oil llie-rceord motion had lo he inlr<> 

duced to keep Pile Olson From eating all the fudge tli.it Den- 
n\ Rile) hrouglil VLso Fifteen or twent) minutes ol heated 

discussion and connd r-discussion brought out the fact that 
nobody but the treasurer understands the \SB Financial pro- 
cedure and that the treasurer is very one waj about things. 
Courageous Fellow though. He even took issue with Presi- 
dent Dave Andersen's attempt at clarification. I never did 

figure <"il fust what the problem was even alter I read the 

minutes. Mui then, I wasn't .done. 

News Flash: Senior Path Fiurd who has been under 

tWCIlt) inn I'vei we've known her was rcall) looking 

forward to her Feb '7t h majority birthday, and all the at- 
tendant privileges. Then lion Scnmidl read hei palm, and 
informed her thai 11 seemed as il she was going to die at twen- 
Pattycakes, we told you you'd never hi- old enough to 

tUm A * \.it( ! 

I've jus! thought ol one sound reason lor vou to read m\ 
column Faithfull) : if \ on do VOU II be able to pla\ Tn\ia and 
WI\! 

Experiment In Freedom 



For four hours we enjoyed 
the minor privileges ol a co- 
ed dorm. 

Quoting the Pioneer Hand- 
book: "Christian dynamics 
that stand untested are of lit- 
tle use for the college youth 
who is searching for values 
that must be real to him.'' On 
a Christian campus such as 
this, one would think that 
more freedom could be al- 
lowed because there would 
hi' less abuse of it. Not so. 
Our Freedom does not in- 
crease, our Truth is never dis- 
puted, our Love of Christ re- 
mains undeveloped because 
our faith is never tried. 

Our moral values may be 
tried, however: in the Alpha 
and Beta parking lot with the 
"guard" facing Mountclel Inn 

or on Third Street. But not 
in gradual relationship devel- 
opment as takes place during 
mixed-dorm days or could 
take place at a student oper- 
ated coffee house somewhere 
on campus (like down by the 
orange and green bridge). 
They would not be pushed 
to their limits but would be 
strengthened. 

Again quoting the Pioneer 
Handbook: "In all relation- 
ships with the opposite sex- 
there should be- exhibited a 
basic respect for the integrity 
and person of the other par- 
ty." It is my wish that some- 
day we may add "in all mat- 
ters concerning both sexes 
there should be exhibited a 
basic respect for the integrity 
and persons of both parties 
on the part of the administra- 
tion." 



by Roger Smith 

Vou walk by a room in the 

men's quarter* and see three 

boys .md a girl inside. Tli, j 

are laughing and studying 
playing records and talking 

all at the same time as young 

people do. it's only natural 

The scene described above 
1 ould I" tound at Most 



University, the I niversity of 
Paris ili- Universit) ol 1 , 
Berlin 01 any number ol uni- 
versities. Actually it tr.m 
spin d Sunday, February 5, 
during the McAfee dorm 

open house. Yes. really, at 
our own Convent I a pnpulai 

word 1 urrentl) ma) be a pro- 
jection, lim ; ere rree 

to visit guys and \ it e mi 



DECREE 
Wants You 



HEY THERE! 

The DECREE 

i s now beginning work 

on this quarter's issue. 

We want this issue to 
reflect what you are 
thinking; we want you 
to express what you are 
on paper - on our pages. 

How about it? 
Address your contribu- 
tions to DE CREE, at 
Box 2380. 

Subscriptions are now 
available at85£ through 
Box 2041. 



i 



Please 
Patronize 
Our 

Advertisers 



"Unlimited Cuts" System 
Favored By Students 

Ulentown, Pa.- (LP.) -The The Student Council also 

unlimited cuts system at \luh- recommends that the faculty 

lenberg College is currentl) consider the possibility ol 

being evaluated both by the adopting an Interim Program 

Faculty and by the Student Such a program would hist 

Council. Several professors approximately one month and 
suggested departmental stand- would separate the fall and 

aids on attendance while Spring semesters. 

holding as closely as possible 
to the philosophy ol the un- 
limited <uis program. \ few 

indicated concern over the 
students (though admittcdl) 
a very small minority ) who 
have been hurt by the system. 

Judging from the results of 
il poll l>\ Student ( louncil, the 
students are very much in fa- 
vor of the program. Five hun- 
dred and fifty-five responses 

were received and ol these MS 
per cent w ere in favor of con- 
tinuing the program. 97 per 
cent fell that it had not hurt 
their grades and 7.'} per cent 
said they cut about the same 
number of classes as under 
llit old system. Thirteen per 
' 1 nt said the) cut more and 
14 per cent said they cut less. 

^11 1 llllllllllMIIMIIMIIIIIllltlllllttllMlll Illlllllf lllll IIKIIIIIf I tIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllMil I till 1 1 1 • t^ 

I Chapel Schedule 

I MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27 

I Willie Ware speaking on "Black Power". | 

I TUESDAY, FFBHUAHY 28 

I Pastor Gordon Huud, on the stall as Director ol the Hadio | 

I Voice of the Gospel, Madagascar, related to Lu-i 

I theran World Federation Radio headquarters out ol 

Addis Ababa, Ethiopa. Theme: Alma the Listening 

( ontinent." 



§ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1 

Mid- Week Lenten Services — Chaplain speaking. 

I FRIDAY, MAHCII 3 

S Dr. Bernhard llillila. 



The Interim Program aims 

to correct tin- routine rcguhu 
ii\ Fragmentation ol tfme and 
energy, and overload of the 

present currit -nlar program 
by; 1 ) Ci\ ing both students 

and facult) an increased flexi- 
bility within the academic 
framework; 2 ) |£n< ouraging 
innovation and experimenta- 
tion among students and f.n - 
ult) 011 all levels; 3) Giving 
all students the opportunity to 
pursue singlc-mindcdly a top- 
it ol their OM n interest and to 

tit) in-depth stud) in a crea- 
te <• and adventuresome wa) 

and 4 ) Involving students in 

other educational resources 
beyond the campus and their 
culture. 



I MONDAY. MAHCII 6 

I Jeff I.ampos, senioi 

j TUESDAY, MAHCII 7 

Inspiration Players presenting the play, "Everyman' 

I the last of the mid-week Lenten presentations. 

3 WEDNESDAY, MAHCII s 

I Convocation for Dr Trytten, 

I FRIDAY, M \HCII H) 

§ Dr. Zimmerman - sh presentation, 



as = 



R= 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Vou SENT FOfc m.? 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Larsony By Carolyn 

Depart . . . 9:30-10:15 A.M. 



DEPART-9:30-10:15 A.M. 

NOTICE 

COFFEE SHOP WILL BE 

LOCKED FROM 

9:30 A.M. Til 10:15 A.M. 

DURING CHAPEL 

* * * 

Notice 

Beginning February 20th Coffee 

Shop will be locked from 

9:30 a.m. 'til 10:15 a.m. 

During Chapel and Convocations 

Mondays thru Fridays 

All are requested to leave 

by 9:30 A.M. 

In most ghost towns, the 
sidewalks roll up ;it stindou n. 
Let us now consider that 
Classic Little Community, the 
Mountclef Village. Rumor 
lias it that the students' da) 
doesn't have a ghosl ol a 
chance. There they roll up 
the sidewalks at least twice a 
day. (The Deans need souk 
exercise, maybe?) Houses ol 
ill repute where people can 
indulge in such vices as smok- 
ing, drinking coffee, and 
shooting the hull are closed 
during the sacred hours so 
that the community might 
truly become a Happy Haven 
lor the Heavenly Hound. 

Why does the most famous 
of these houses. The C. S." 
close before and after the ten 
o'clock hour? I believe they 
eall the reason chapel. It 
seems that the standard at- 
tendance has deviated loo 
much from die incuu, and the 
average daily quota is not be- 
ing adequately fulfilled. (In 
other words, people just ain't 
going, babylm) 

Those students who stroll 
down "Satan's Walk" regular- 
ly, can no longer engage in 
devilish activities in "The C. 
S." These activities include 
drinking coffee. smoking, 



Studying, reading the d.ul\ 
newspaper, talking, relaxing, 
or writing columns like these 

—the seven deadly sins. For 
where else- can a student go? 
Hell? (or maybe Chapel?) 

The Library, the C.U.B., 
the Book Store, the Posl Of- 
fice, the Infirmary (emergen- 
cies excepted like if yo'u gel 

sick over some chapel top:e ). 
the Administration Building 
the Women's Lounges, and 
the swimming pool have, 
since the Beginning, been 
closed so that students might 

not be tempted awa\ I 

Chapel. The only plates to 
take refuse have been "The 

C. S." and the dormatories. 
But now only our humble 
abodes remain unlocked, and 
it is very likely that shortly 
they too will have to be evac- 
uated during this ungodly 
morning hour. (I bet even 
Joanie, the friendly coffee 
shop girl, will hate being 
phonic in declaring mass 
evacuation at 9:30 when the 
hour of judgment is at hand. ) 

I guess we will have- to turn 
to the great outdoors, for the 
orange groves, the quad, the 
top of Mountclef. and the 
parking lots have not yet beef! 
declared off limits. Or, we 
could stage a mass 
MacDonald's but I 
stand that even it 
open until noon! 

All in all, the administra- 
tion seems to be living up to 
the unofficial motto of CM 
C: "The community that 
prays together stays togeth- 
er." Or is it "pays together 
and strays together?" 

When will the administra- 
tion learn? Perchance, when 
Gabriel blows his oft referred 
to trumpet. 



exit to 
under- 
doesn t 



1967 Ski Queen Elected 




i&vjt^ili 



Miss Dawn Hardenbrook, a sophomore, has been named 1967 Ski 
Queen of California Luthe-an College. The queen contest, sponsored 
by Ski Club, was held last week as part of the Club's Winter Ski Fes- 
tival. Ski Princesses this vear are La Rita Wills, Nancy Lovell, Jan 
Garrett, and Diane Peters. All the girls are members of Ski Club. 




Letters To The Editor 

Librarian Refutes Charge 
Of "Hidden Material" 



To the Editor: 

From some of the state- 
ments made by one ol the 
speakers at the Collegiate- 
Town Hall on "The Playboy 
Philosophy" ( February 8th) 
it appears that the reason for 
the shelving Of certain books 
in the Librarian's Office is 
misunderstood by some stu- 
dents and completely distort- 
ed by others. The speaker 
suggested that the reason is 
i vestige ol Victorian pater- 
nalism on the part of the Li- 
brarian, that it is definitely a 
form of censorship, an at- 
tempt to keep students from 
knowing that these books are 
m the- Library. He is wrong 
lor at least three reasons. 

The mere fact that We pur- 
chased the books is by itself 
an argument against censor- 
ship. If we wanted to keep 



this material away from stu- 
dents we would not have 
bought it in the first place. 
( < iisorship by non-purchase 
is certainly easier to maintain 
than any attempt to restrict 
access to books after they are 
in the Library. 

The easiest way to find out 
whether or not a Library has 
books on am subject is to look 
into its subject catalog. Every 
book in our Library is com- 
pletely catalogued and has 
entries lor all pertinent sub- 
jects. Those in the Librarians 
Office are no exception. Then 
are 71 subject cards in the 
catalog which begin with the 
words SEX and SEXUAL. 
Any student who wants to 
know what books we have on 
this subject has completely 
free access to this catalog. 
Continued to page 6 



Examining produce in an open-air marketplace in Lisbon is one way to broaden ones knowl- 
edge of the ways of the Portuguese people. These girls tound exploring the markets ol cities around 
the world a relaxing change Irom studies undertaken during a semester at sea on Chapman College's 
floating campus — now culled World Campus Afloat. 

Alzada Knickerbocker of knoxville. Tennessee. —m the plaid dress — returned from the study- 
travel semester to complete her senior year in English at RadclilTc College. 

Jan knippers of lau rencehurg. Tennessee, a graduate of the University of Tennessee, and a 
former Peace Corps Volunteer, first pursued graduate studies in International Relations and re- 
turned a second semester as a teaching assistant in Spanish on the uorld-circling campus. 

Students live and attend regular classes aboard the s.s. RYNDAM. owned by the ECL Shipping 
Co. of Bremen for which the Holland-America Line acts as general passenger agent. In-port activi- 
ties are arranged to supplement courses taught aboard ship. 

As you read this, the spring semester voyage of discovery is carrying 450 undergraduate and 
graduate students through the Panama Canal to call at ports in Venezuela. Brazil. Argentina. Nigeria. 
Senegal. Morocco. Spain. Portugal. The Netherlands. Denmark and Great Britain, returninu to New 
York May 25. 

Next fall World Campus Afloat -Chapman College will take another 5(H) students around the 
world from New York to Los Angeles and in the spring, a ncu student body will journey from 
Los Angeles to ports on both west and east coasts of South America, in western and northern 
Europe and as far east as Leningrad before returning to New York. 

For a catalog describing how you can include a semester aboard the RYN DAM in your educa- 
tional plans, fill in the information below and mail. 




■ 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Librarian Refutes Charge 



Continued from page 5 

There is a call number on each 
of these cards which tells 
where the book is shelved. 

Rather than acting as a 
restricting device, the shelv- 
ing of some books on these 
particular shelves actually 
makes them more readily 
available to students. The 
most frequently stolen books 
in any library are those which 
deal with the subject of sex. 
Murky - minded individuals 
would rather steal these books 
than admit interest in the sub- 
ject by taking the books to 
the circulation desk and 
checking them out. A stolen 
book is certainly restricted- 
no one can possibly borrow 
it. Unless a Library can take 
an inventory of each of its 
books every day, which it cer- 
tainly cannot, it will be some 
time before it knows that the 
book is missing. After discov- 
ering over a period of several 



years that we were losing a 
number of books in this area, 
it was decided to shelve them 
on the only non-public shelves 
available, those in the Libra- 
rian's Office. There are no re- 
strictions placed on the circu- 
lation of these books. Any stu-' 
dent who asks at the circula- 
tion desk for a particular book 
will have it given to him. If it 
is in circulation a reserve will 
be placed on it and it will be 
recalled for him. Any student 
who is mature enough to be 
in college is mature enough 
to choose what he wants to 
read and these procedures 
seem to be the only free, 
healthy way of keeping all of 
the Library's collection avail- 
able to everyone. 

Sincerely yours, 
John Caldwell 
Librarian 



Student Attacks Apathy 



Editor: 

I find the present state at 
CLC extremely lethargic. A 
majority of her students have 
come here to avoid any con- 
frontation with dissent. In 
1967 America, no statement, 
no belief is beyond question. 
More than ever before Amer- 
ica's people have undertaken 

serious reevaluation of even 
the most minute opinion, and 
if CLC is to fulfill her respon- 
sibility to students, ehurch, 
and the nation, she must al- 
low and encourage these dis- 
putes. 

Two articles recently pub- 
lished in the Choice have 
brought .this issue to crisis 
point. I don't quote verbatim, 
because the interest is in their 
reflection of what I consider 
to be common college opin- 
ion. The two things that agi- 
tate me are: 1) CLC should 
be served by only active 
Christians, and 2) if someone 
doesn't like things here, they 
should leave. 

There are still a number of 
people on campus who dare 
to dissent, but seemingly, it 
is all in vain. The majority of 
CLC students are afraid to 
listen, because this is the first 



step towards involvement. 

However, I think we shall 
soon see an end to this de- 
Iimma — those who don't like 
it here are going to leave — 
not because they disagree, but 
because to stay would mean 
the loss of their identity in a 
community whose foremost 
virtue is security. And this 
exit is a good thing for the 
few people who have enough 

guts to run from complacency 
— but it will be the death of 
CLC, for dialogue is the soul 
of an academic institution. 

This letter is not written 
with any hope of a change in 
current attitudes, but rather 
to express a dim view of the 
future need of "Christian 
Colleges.' 

Sincerely yours, 
Curtis Smith 
Box 2589 



ECHO Editor & Staff 
California Lutheran College 
Sirs: 

Another issue is about to 
take shape. The Moimtclcf 
Echo is beginning publication 
of another edition, one which 



I hope is of the journalistic 

quality which has been boast- 
id by Mr. Montgomery. I am 
sure that the editor and stall 
have the- experience and the 
ability to produce a college 
newspaper worthy of notice. 
In the face of student criti- 
cism — some of it unconstruc- 

tive and careless, I agree, yet 
some of it very appropriate 
and constructive by concerned 
individuals — 1 have confi- 
de nee that the Echo will be- 
come an exceptional news 
media and forum of free ex- 
pression. 

Yours for improved 
publications. 
Richard W. Rouse, 
Ch. S.P.C. 



Dr. Martensen 
Teaches Layman 
Religion Course 

Conducting a course deal- 
ing with the changing shape 
of the contemporary scene 
and the church's relationship 
to it, Dr. Daniel F. Marten- 
sen assistant professor in re- 
ligion at California Lutheran 
College, is on the faculty of 
the Layman's School of Reli- 
gion currently being held at 
All Saints' Church, Beverly 
Hills. 

Now in its fourth year, the 
Laymen's School is designed 
to assist the individual church 
layman in his continuing 
search for consistent theologi- 
cal understanding. 

Other faculty members For 
this Lenten series of classes 
include Dr. Browne Barr, pas- 
tor of the First Congregation- 
al Church, Berkeley, and tel- 
evision lecturer; and Dr. 
James VV. Brock, chairman of 
the drama department at San 
Fernonda Valley State Col- 
lege, an Episcopal layman. 



CLC Campus Life — A New 
Attack On A Problem 



"My world is like a little 
hell, characterized by mean- 
ingless, estrangement, and 
fear — I'm unable to reach 
others because I'm unable to 
reach myself." 

This was written by a be- 
wildered member of the CLC 
student body. Unfortunately, 
it characterizes a common at- 
titude shared by many stu- 
dents here searching for a 
meaning and purpose in life. 

Look around you, young 
Christian. What do you see 
outside your attitude of frus- 
tration? Is there hope any- 
where for you? 

In an unprecedented at- 
tempt to reach out to these 
students, "CLC Campus Life" 
— a new concept in the search 
for faith — was initiated 
Wednesday night (Feb. 1st) 
during Religious Re-emphasis 
Week. A speaker from Cam- 
pus Crusade For Christ, Inter- 
national, talked with students 
about filling the VOID in their 
lives with a realistic peace 
and plan for life. He expressed 
the urgency of making Christ 
a living reality to the students 
on campus. 

The purpose for the forma- 
tion of "CLC Campus Life 
strikes a responsive chord: 
"To act as instruments of 
Christ — filling the religious 
void by offering fellowship, 
devotional life, and an oppor- 
tunity to mature in the faith 
through study and shared ex- 
perience in the "Spirit-filled" 
life." They acknowledge that 
this program is only one of 
the roads . . . but it does pro- 
vide an answer. 

"Campus Life" — originated 
by a group of dedicated stu- 



dents called "The Fishermen" 
—is encouraged whole-heart- 
edly by the Religious Activi- 
ties Commission. Future meet- 
ings have been planned for 
the following months. 

In February, the reknown 
Presbyterian minister, Dr. 
Evans (chapel, Jan. 25th) 
was back. There will be 
several films shown in March. 

Students 
are also encouraged to take 
advantage of a new "College 
Career group beginning at 
Ascension Lutheran Church. 

"Campus Life" is a program 
open to the entire student 
body. Meetings are held every 
other week at announced 
times (usually Tuesday or 
Wednesday nights at 8 p.m. ) 
Also offered in this program 
are weekly "bull sessions" for 
the guys— -"buzz sessions" in 
the case of the girls— in the 
dorms and a once - a - week 
combined fellowship on Fri- 
day nights at 6:30 p.m. 

If any one of you is inter- 
ested in joining this unique 
quest for an answer to life's 
problems, contact one of the 
following students: Rick 
Rouse. Tele. #314; Sally Shul- 
mistras. Tele. #286: Eric John- 
son, Tele. #314; Ann Kopp, 
Tele. #253. 



XEROX COPIES 

PROMPT SERVICE 
498-6839 



Jim 9 * 
Flowers 



440 MooftPAim Road 
Thousand Oaks. Cau 



ia 



* Flowers for 

every occassion * 




THE STEREO VOICE OF 
THE CONEJO VALLEY 




mountritf echo 



MEMBER 



Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Dorothea Kelley 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Staff Artist Bob Montgomery 

Copy Editor Roger Smith 



Staff writers: 



Reporters: 



Carolyn Larson, Alan Boal, Sue Jensen, 
Lee Lamb 

Camille Rue, Penny Stark, Beth Hoefs, 
Pat Hurd, Chris Iverson 



Published fortnightly during the academic year except 
during holidays and examination periods by the student body 
of California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California. 
Subscriptions are available for $3.00 per academic year. 

Letters to the Editor must be received no later than 5 
p.m. on the Friday prior to publication. All letters must bm 
typewritten and signed. Name will be withheld upon request. 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Searching For An Interview 

[Searching for an interview which would impress ECHO readers, 
the reporter eliminates available contemporary figures, and turns in 
a moment of inspiration to the philosopher, Plato. It is to be hoped 
that this ploy will avoid that well-known pitfall of the interview, 
misquotation.] 

REPORTER - Good morning, Mr. Plato. I hardly know 
where to begin, but may I ask you a few questions? 

PLATO— The beginning is the most important of the work. 

R — From your vantage point of 2,300 years, give or take 
a few, you must have some observations on modem America. 
As a philosopher, do you have anything to say to the rebellious 
students? 

P — You are young, my son, and, as the years go by, time 
will reverse and ehange main of your present opinions. Refrain 
therefore awhile from setting yourself up as a judge of the 
highest matters. 

R — I'll pass the word along. You've heard the watehery. 
that "Cod is dead?" 

P— Not one of them who took up in his youth with this 
opinion that there are no gods, ever continued until old age 
faithful to his conviction. 

R — You place a great deal of emphasis, then, on the im- 
portance of a good education? 

P — The direction in which education starts a man will 
determine his future life. 

R — Why, then, do college kids fall for the Savois and 
their way out ideas? 

P — Everything that deceives may be said to enchant. 

R — I know you have written much about government, Mr. 
Plato. What do you think about our so-called democracy? 

P — Democracy is a charming form of government, full of 
variety and disorder, and dispensing a sort of equality to 



equals and unequals alike. 

R — That's interesting. What do you think of our current 
political figures? 

P — The people have always some champion whom they 
set over them and nurse into greatness . . . This and no other is 
the root from which a tyrant springs; when he first appears he 
is a protector. 

R — Can't he be recognized? 

P — In the early days of his power, he is full of smiles, and 
he salutes everyone whom he meets. 

R — The symptoms sound familiar. Then what? 

P — Has he not also another object which is that they may 
be impoverished by payment of taxes, and thus compelled to 
devote themselves to their daily wants and therefore less likely 
to conspire against him? 

R — Yes, but we have a Great Society, designed to help the 
downtrodden by waging war on poverty. Any comment? 

P — Under the influence either of poverty or of wealth, 
workmen and their work are equally liable to degenerate. 

R — You may have something there. What do you think 
of the talk about raising income taxes in 1967? 

P — When there is an income tax, the right man will pay 
more and the unjust less on the same amount of income. 

R — Thank you, Mr. Plato. You know, some of the things 
you've said would make a great book. 



FURS BY 



HOW PLAYING AT THE 
FOX C0NEJ0 THEATRE 



FOLLOW ME BOYS 

and 

BORN FREE 



On the Mall 




2848 Thousand Oaks Boulevard • Phone 495-7351 

Specialists in custom-made garments; cleaning, 
storage, repair and alteration of fine furs. 



NOW PLAYING AT THE 
MELODY THEATRE 



GEORGIE GIRL 



and 



THE WRONG BOX 



In Park Oaks 
Shopping Center 



. 



To Speak 




Rev. Gordon C. Ruud, director and 
builder of "Radio Voice of the 
Gospel" studios in Madagascar, 
will appear on the Cal Lutheran 
campus Tuesday, February 28, as 
a chapel speaker. "Radio Voice 
of the Gospel" is associated with 
Lutheran World Federation Head- 
quarters in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. 



fhimque! 

God was here on eampus 
yesterday. He arrived about 
9: 10. Some students w anted 

to speak to Mini and lie 

thought He would unci 
them in tin Cub. Me was 
told that the Cub, Coffee 
Shop and Library are 
closed during Chapel hours, 
so God, in his blue levis, 
tennies and plaid shirt. 

went to Chapel. Chapel 
was over at 10: 15. 

Cod w as here on campus 

yesterday. He left at 10:15. 





< 



Need somebody to help you 
carry your books? 



Open a Bank of America Tenplan 
checking account. It offers top 
protection for your money. Helps 
you keep track of your funds. And 
automatically gives you a receipt 
for paid bills. Tenplan checks are 
personalized — and for college 
students, cost just 150 each with 
no other charge regardless of 
the size of balance. 



Ask the student advisor at 
your nearest Bank of America 
branch about the many ways 
Bank of America can help you 
with your money matters. And 
pick up a free college kit that 
will answer your questions 
about Tenplan accounts and 
many other useful services. 

Bank of America 

s«- ■■...-.«■■ •< s - -mm uh»i ul'OtM ciunia CoifO"iio» 




Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



EdltDfiaL 



CLC Fallacy Folder No. 1 

The administration has recently published and 
distributed a report in booklet form concerning the 
past year at California Lutheran College. The booklet, 
with an ornate orange and white cover, is published 
under the name, An Annual Report of People, Facili- 
ties, and Events of 1966. While serving an obvious 
public relations purpose, this bit of information is not 
completely factual and is often misleading. Realizing 
full well that the following information is, for the most 
part, quoted out of context, it is both inappropriate 
and misleading to quote the entire context. This re- 
port is available to all who desire to peruse it. 

Under the heading of Purpose, it is stated that, 
". . . this is a school within the Christian context and 
in the Lutheran tradition of open inquiry and search 
for truth." Is the administrational hazing the Choice 
has received indicative of this "open inquiry and 
search for truth?" Perhaps this should be restated by 
saying that the college has been established in the 
context of free inquiry and search for truth for the 
good of California Lutheran College, which, of course, 
is determined by the administration. 

Under the heading, "Major Changes," pertain- 
ing to the quarter system, it states that the new 
courses will be standardized to four-unit courses. 
Many students will question whether they have been 
standardized at all, much less to four units. If they 
have been standardized in this manner, then the stu- 
dent is presently taking 16 units per quarter, rather 
than 16 units per semester. 

There also seems to be some discrepancy in 
facts released by the college at various times during 
the year. Early in the first quarter, it was announced 
by the Public Information Office that Dean of Women, 
Dorthea Glasoe, had left the college to take up a new 
residence in Laguna Beach. The "Report" states that 
she left because of reaching mandatory retirement 
age, "according to the policies of the college." Would 
it not be interesting, and somewhat enlightening, to 
find out who else, among the administration have 
reached this age and are yet serving California Lu- 
theran College? 

Concerning faculty salaries, the "Report" stated 
that, "The Board of Regents and the Administration 
of CLC have recognized the need to improve faculty 
salaries. In an extremely competitive period, signifi- 
cant improvements must be made each year, simply 
to maintain previous standing." Yet it does not state 
what improvements, if any, have been made. 

With reference to the new facilities in the dining 
hall, the "Report" states that "a dish-collecting room 
has been installed, and tables have been substituted 
for booths in the overflow area of the coffee shop. A 
larger seating capacity has thus been provided." It 
does not state that this arrangement was necessary 
due to the amount of space taken up by the dish- 
collecting room, nor that students have been robbed 
of what little atmosphere the coffee shop had before 
removal of the booths, nor that it is at times a 30- 
minute wait before a student can be served a meal 
for which he has paid. 

Did you know that the summer session gives op- 
portunity for "concentrated study in small classes of 
delightful climate"? It appears that the classes might 
be small because of the "delightful climate" which 
often surpasses the 100-degree mark. 

The "Report" goes on to state that "one of the 
strongest facets of student life at CLC is student gov- 
ernment." This statement in itself can only be taken 
as a joke, for if the student government had any power 
at all, the students would not be locked out of the 
CUB, Library, Bookstore and more recently the Cof- 
feeshop during chapel hour. 

Perhaps the icing on the cake appears in the 
following statement. "Some forty to sixty percent of 



the student body participate in the voluntary assembly 
for inspiration and worship." This refers, naturally, to 
Chapel attendance. This is perhaps the greatest in- 
accuracy in the entire report, for I have never seen 
more than 250 students, (about 30%) in chapel at the 
same time, and this is only because they are locked 
out of all the common "hangouts" on our "Christian" 
college campus. 

What does all this mean to you? To many of you 
it will mean nothing. To those of you who have been 
misled in what to expect about Cal Lutheran, it will 
be a sort of reassurance. Some of us still have our 
eyes and ears open and can see and hear what is 
happening. When that too, is taken from us, we are 
nothing. d 

J. E M.. 

Letters to the Editor: 

For Those Seeking An 
Opportunity To Serve 



I )ear Jim: 

This is oik of those Let- 
ters to the Editor" From 
Sehmit/ of the Evangelism of 
the American Lutheran 
Church. Having been here in 
Chapel and seeing firsthand 
the young people who are 
available here and the possi- 
bilities, all I can think of are 

the 17 letters Irom congrega- 
tions requesting Parish Mis- 
sion Builder teams for this 
coming summer and tin fact 
that I have onl) 16 ol the nec- 
essary 32 college young peo- 
ple to fill these positions. 

Seventeen ol these congre- 
gations asking for Parish Mis- 
sion Builder teams to help 
them with their evangelism 
and youth programs are new 
American Mission congrega- 
tions just getting started— and 
anxious to gel stalled the 
right was-. From Dr. Leehlcit- 
lier's office and Hoard of 



American Missions we get the 
word that there is nothing like 
the enthusiasm of college 

young people to challenge 
congregations and especially 
new congregations to go out 

and do something together 
with them. The fact that these 
young people are there- for a 
limited period of time— a three 
weeks assignment — seems to 

add to the excitement and en- 
thusiasm and it is much more 
than a shot in the arm. It is 
actually a continuing program 
because the college young 

people enlist and assist the 

members ol the congregation 

lo do a program in the evan- 
gelism and youth work that 
onus the peculiar program 
of the congregation they nrc 

serving. 

I would appreciate youi 
printing this in the Mountclcf 
paper. We oiler a real service 
to the whole chnrch, specific- 



ally to these congregations, 

.nid the yOUng people, of 
course, will benefit. Yon have 
.i number of students here on 

the campus who ha\ e had this 
experience in past years. 

lor further information on 
this an) interested person 

ma\ ( ontacf the Chaplain s 
office here or write me direct 
in Minneapolis at the Ameri- 
can Lutheran Church offices. 
He\ ( lharles E. Sehmifc 

Author Sought 

Editor: 

As an alumni, and a recent 
engagee, I appreciate the 
the rite" changes indicated by 
tin' article in the fan. 20 issue, 
"CLC Honors Old Rite With 

N"e\V Sophistication.' It is ap- 
parent, however that the ar- 
ticle is ol editorial nature and 

thus deserves a byline. Opin- 
ion must he judged on the 
merits ol its cspouser. 

Sincere I \ 
Ray Melherg 
Alumni 




Student Rebuts Guest Editorial 



Dear Mr. Fosse: 

I believe your recent edi- 
torial in the Echo is an excel- 
lent example ol what every 
forward-looking student who 

w ishes C.L.C. to QTOW instead 

ol stagnate has to fight against. 
You stated that you were 
definitely "not dynamic" hut 
rather disgusted with those 
who were dynamic because 
they caused disunit) and ma- 
lignant factions." Mr. Webster 

defines dynamic as "energetic, 

vigorous, forceful, relating to 

or tending towards change 
and opposed to static." Now 

what is so "disgusting" with 
that. Mi Fosse? Should we 

students he satisfied or non- 
committal towards those ideas 
with which we don't actualh 
agree? Sure!) you don't feel 
i hat after only five years ol 
existence C.L.C has reached 
the apex of its growth and 
can now sit hack and feel 
nothing more needs to be 
done. Ol course opposing fa< 
tions will arise in areas con- 
cerning dress rules, smoking, 
the quarter system, voluntar) 
class attendance, faculty, etc. 

Hut only with disunity and 

healthy debating of problems 

and tin- proposals to alleviate 
them can our school move 
ahead in its search for truth 
and freedom. For we are still 

only searching. I don't believe 
any of us has the right to say 



at this point that we have 
found them. 

flow do j "ii think we have 

a chance to either ' grow lip 

into responsible individuals" 
or "to learn how to live v\ ith 
people" if everyone is satis- 
fied w ith the status quo? The 

World outside won't he like 
that.. Here, there- is no test- 
ing ol our beliefs or even an) 

reason to force us to have 
some. Like you said, "Life 
need not he a sink or swim 
proposition Well, here it 
certainly isn't. We can just 

float along the stream ol 
apathy With the other fish and 
get along just fine. ()| enurse. 

by doing so, we're neither 
"growing up" or "learning 
how to live with people l.\ 
having hi stand up for our be 
liefs or finding solutions to 
problems. 

You said that it was \, i\ 
unhealthy" about the small 
groups on our campus who 
huddle in dark corners' and 
plot underground." Yet when 
these groups come out in the 
open with what the> feel to 
he problems in the school and 
tried to get other suggestions 
for solutions as in "The 

1 hoicc," they are labeled by 
your illustrious "Echo" as a 
"dragon that breathes the heal 

of reactionary turmoil." May- 
he you know all the answers 
hut these "dragons" can only 



search for them. 

\o we don't demonstrate 
here at C.L.C. ahout Viet 
Vim, the racial problem or 
anything else. Wh\ J is it be- 
cause it's not a learning ex- 
perience, as \ou implied; be- 
cause we feel it won't help 
the situation; or because we're 
just too apathetic to care 
ahout anything outside ol our 

sterile cocoon ol security. 

California Lutheran can 
groM out of its inlaut years, 
through the problems of ado 
lesence into a mature, line 

college hut only if we realize 

we do have problems m the 

status quo that must he solved 

he recognizing them, debating 
them and then finding solu- 
tions. Small minds which feel 
being dynamic and energetic 

is disgusting"; that neither 
"sinking nor .swimming" hut 
lust being secure is all that 
Hlc is ahout, and (hat those 
who voice problems have "ig- 
noble ambitions," are just 

what will keep this an equally 
"small" college - small aca- 
demically, socially and spir- 
itually. For if you "can do 
well without him or her with 
their ignoble ambitions' ol 
truth, freedom and solutions 
to problems, you can do well 
without their intelligent 
leadership and talents. 

Anita Lyons 









< 



Vol. 6 No. 10 4 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



March 10, 1967 



The "High Society Jazz Orchestra", made up of Japanese college stu- 
dents, will perform at Cal Lutheran on March 14. 

College Jazz Orchestra 
Performs Here Tuesday 



Spanish Institute Coming To College 
Campus This Summer 



The Wasada University 
"High Society Jazz Orchestra", 
whose members are all Japa- 
nese college students, will pre- 
sent a concert at California 
Lutheran College on Tuesday 
evening, March 14 at 8:15 
p.m. in the college gym-audi- 
torium. During their west 
coast tour they will perform 
before audiences at fourteen 
colleges and universities. 

The group recently per- 



formed in the University of 
California Jazz '67 proqram, 
and will appear on the cam- 
pusses of Stanford University, 
University of California at 
Davis and San Diego, and 
will leave for Honolulu on 
on March 19 for a concert 
tour of the Hawaiian Islands. 

The collegiate musicians, 
who left Tokyo early in Feb- 
ruary, are touring for the Jap- 
anese State Department. 



City and Regional Planning 
Seminar Open To Students 



A city and regional plan- 
ning seminar, cosponsored by 
the Conejo Valley Chamber 
of Commerce and California 
Lutheran College, will be 
held Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. 
in Building F-2 on the College 
campus beginning March 2. 

Six two-hour sessions will 
include lectures, slides, field 
trips, tours, reading assign- 
ments and class discussion. 

Objectives of the six ses- 
sions are to describe the city 
and regional planning process 
and its place in local govern- 
ment, and to emphasize the 
role of the citizen in the pro- 
cess, according to Dr. Donald 
S. Bibbero, chairman of the 
business administration de- 
partment and CLC associate 
professor. 

Called a "popular" course 
by Mrs. Les Johnson, secre- 
tary-manager of the Chamber, 
the sessions are specially de- 
signed for the public. Appli- 
cation for enrollment may be 
made to the Conejo Valley 
Chamber of Commerce, 850 
Thousand Oaks Blvd., Thou- 
sand Oaks. Fee for the entire 
course is $10.00. 

The Instructor will be Eu- 
gene Wheeler who is director 
of planning, Ventura County 
Planning Dept. Wheeler is a 
graduate of USC. He did 
graduate work in urban plan- 
ning at University of Stock- 
holm, Sweden, and attended 
Harvard University School in 
Design where he earned the 
Masters degree in city plan- 
ning. 



Wheeler also has been plan- 
ning director of many private 
ana public assignments. 

The first session he will 
conduct is titled "Why We 
Have Cities," which will deal 
with the origin of cities, their 
development patterns, and ur- 
ban development. Films and 
slides will illustrate the lec- 
ture. 

The second session titled 
"Development of Modern Ur- 
ban Planning" will deal with 
types of public and private 
planning and answer the ques- 
tion "Why Plan?" 

"Planning Process," the 
third session, concerns prep- 
aration of a general plan by 
the use of a case history of a 
planning area. 

The fourth session, also 
titled 'The Planning Process," 
will deal with the implemen- 
tation of a general plan, sub- 
division and zoning regula- 
tions, and general plan review. 

The fifth, "The Role of 
Private Interests and Citizens 
in Planning Process," will ex- 
plore organized interest 
groups and their effect on ur- 
ban development policies, and 
the citizen's creative role in 
the planning process. 

"Urban Design and the En- 
vironment of Our Future 
Cities," the final session, will 
present goals for future urban 
living, urban trends in the 
U.S. and Europe, and ways 
in which Americans can bet- 
ter plan their cities. 



A grant for more than $110,- 
000 has been awarded by the 
National Defense Education 
Act, Title 6, for a National 
Summer Institute in Spanish 
to be held on the campus of 
California Lutheran College 
for 8 weeks this summer. 

Designed for elementary- 
school teachers of Spanish 
from all parts of the U.S., the 
Institute will offer an inten- 
tive and varied residence pro- 



Council Reviews 
Student Body 
Constitution 



The Constitution Commit- 
tee, whose purpose it is to an- 
nually review the existing 
structure of student govern- 
ment, reported to Student 
Council on February 27 the 
results of its investigation. 
The members of this commit- 
tee included John Tollefson, 
Terry Rakow, Lansing Haw- 
kins, Mike Nygren, and Ger- 
ald Price, with the ASB Vice 
President presiding as chair- 
man. The committee's report 
included a request for the 
drafting of a new constitution. 

The following points were 
discovered during sessions of 
the committee: (1) There are 
ambiguities and misconsisten- 
cies in the present constitu- 
tion; (2) There is a lack of 
representation in a policy 
making body whose members 
are directly responsible to a 
constituency; (3) Under the 
present system, there is a lack 
of time, especially with the 
introduction of the quarter 
system, for the Council mem- 
ber to fulfill his dual respon- 
sibility of commissioner and 
legislator; (4) With the in- 
crease in the size of the stu- 
dent body, it now seems ad- 
visible to include more stu- 
dents directly in governing 
the student body. 

Student Council voted to 
accept this report and author- 
ized the Vice President to se- 
lect a committee to begin 
drafting a new constitution 
immediately. This committee 
offers an opportunity for the 
student to make a significant 
contribution toward shaping 
the future of an important 
part of this college; the help 
of anyone interested in im- 
proving the structure of stu- 
dent government will be wel- 
comed by contacting Pete Ol- 
son at Extension 321. 



gram for the 65 people ulti- 
mately selected for participa- 
tion. Applications are being 
sought now, according to 
Gaby von Breyman, Director 
of the Institute, associate pro- 
fessor in French and chair- 
man of the French depart- 
ment at CLC. March 20 is 
the deadline for applications; 
successful applicants will be 
notified during the week of 
April 6 and must accept by 
April 22. 

The Institute is open to 
any experienced teacher in 
grades Kindergarten through 
eighth, who has a contract to 
teach Spanish, and the re- 
sponsibility for implementing 
new skills, for the year 1967- 
1968, and who has completed 
at least 6 units of previous in- 
struction in Spanish. The In- 
stitute will bring 12 quarter 
units of undergraduate col- 
lege credit. 

The CLC campus will sim- 
ulate a Hispanic environment 
for the eight weeks of the In- 
stitute. The Little Theater 
will become a restaurant, "Ca- 
sa Conejo," and only Spanish 
will be spoken there, as well 
as in dormitories, classrooms, 
during recreation periods and 
on field trips. A special fea- 
ture of the program will be 
the Friday evening visits to 
such Southern California 
points of interest as Olvera 
Street in Los Angeles, the 
Santa Barbara Mission, Pa- 
dua Hills Theater in Clare- 
mont, an Oxnard restaurant 
featuring a Mariachi band, 
the Million Dollar Theatre in 
Los Angeles where live Span- 
ish vaudeville is still per- 
formed, and a shopping trip 
through stores where only 
Spanish is spoken. 

An impressive staff, plus 
eight native speakers from 
Latin American countries, 
will concentrate their efforts 
on these objectives: improve- 
ment of oral proficiency in 
Spanish; demonstration of ma- 
terials and techniques; in- 
struction in closed-circuit TV, 
programmed learning, lan- 
guage laboratories, etc.; lin- 
guistic training; preparation 
of enrichment materials in- 
eluding songs, games and 
dances to be taken back to 
the teachers' classroom situa- 
tions; exposure to Hispanic 
culture; and the opportunity 
for individual evaluation of 
each Institute participant. 
CLC's new 28-books language 
laboratory, with its 7-channcl 
"lesson sources" system, will 
be used. 



Besides the director, the 
staff will include: Edward V. 
Moreno, foreign language 
consultant for Ventura Coun- 
ty schools and instructor at 
UC Santa Barbara Extension, 
who is assistant director of 
the Institute; Alfredo R. Saez, 
CLC associate professor in 
Spanish and chairman of the 
Spanish department, who will 
supervise culture and folk- 
lore; Gerald Cook, former 
chairman of the Spanish de- 
partment in Schenectady, N. 
Y. and candidate for the Ph. 
D. in Spanish-linguistics at 
UCLA, who will teach lin- 
guistics; and instructional ar- 
tist John H. Cooper, _ associ- 
ate professor in art and edu- 
cation and chairman of the 
art department at CLC. 

There will be three demon- 
stration teachers: V. Freder- 
ick Barthel, elementary and 
Spanish resource teacher in 
Ventura County; Antonio de 
la Torre, elementary Spanish 
team teacher, Peace Corps 
Spanish teacher, and curricu- 

Continued to page 3 



Dr. Olson Turns 
Down Reserve 
Seat Invitation 

by John R. Russell 
Academic Affairs Commission 

A few days after the "cof- 
fee shop scandal" Faculty Re- 
serve Seat requested Dr. Ol- 
son to come before the Stu- 
dent Body via the "hot seat" 
to discuss openly the admin- 
istration's stand on closed fa- 
cilities during the chapel 
hour. Faculty Reserve Seat 
suggested that "things" seem- 
ed to be resolving (coffee 
shop was not closed) and 
maybe an open discussion 
would help "things" along. 
Dr. Olson said that Faculty 
Reserve Seat was being pre- 
mature and that "things" 
were not resolving. He further 
stated that when the matter 
was resolved, he could call 
a convocation. Apparently the 
matter would be handled sim- 
ilarly to the "drinking off 
campus" rule and the rule 
concerning cirls smoking in 
public. Anyhow, Dr. Olson 
obviously was not looking for- 
ward to meeting we friendly 
students in a "hot seat" posi- 
tion. The proposed topic 
would have been "Peace in 
Our Time." 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




from tbe B5J6 iprestoent 



Our Christian College - 
We Have A Choice ! 



it basic to religious vitality, 
rather than allowing a strong 
religious faith to compensate 
or cover up sloppy scholar- 
ship. As I see it. CLC as a 
"Defender of the faith col- 
lege," is no longer appropri- 
ate for our time and place in 
The purpose of this state- on example, persuative pres- history. The basic issue De- 
ment is to elear up some of entation of ideas, and a cli- hind the present controv 
the confusion that centers "">ate of eonvietion, rather involves CLC developing in- 
around the issue of the Cof- than on conformity, to ac- to a "Free Christian College. 
Fee Shop, closed facilities complish its ends." (p. 69) The burden <>l responsibibt) 
during chapel, and the silent There is a emphasis on aca- for this development rests on 
demonstration. The core of demic excellenci considering you and I, the students, 
the problem is not any speci- 
fic incident or facility, hut the 
principles and attitudes he- 
hind many specifics, the prin- 
ciples and attitudes that de- 
termine the type of college 
that we have at CLC. 



The ethereal spirit (Jonelle Falde) of Charles 
(Gary Howe)'s first wife returns during a seance, 
in this scene from "Blithe Spirit". 



n 



Blithe Spirit" Run Successful 



Noel Coward's improbable 
English comedy "Blithe Spir- 
it" opened March 2 for a four- 
day run at California Luther- 
an College. Curtain time for 
Thursday, Friday and Satur- 
day night performances was 
8:15, with a Sunday matinee 
at 3 p.m. The generally well- 
done presentation delighted 
more than one thousand peo- 
ple during the four-day run, 
including better than 300 
mothers of CLC coeds during 
the Mother-Daughter Week- 
end program. 

"Blithe Spirit", long a fav- 
orite of the American stage 
and enjoy inc a revival of in- 
terest^incetn^BroaawayiTmT 
sical version titled "High Spir- 
its", has been called "the most 
refreshing marriage triangle 
in the modern theatre." The 
play concerns a man with two 
wives, one of whom is a ghost. 
The appearance of the de- 
parted first wife during a se- 
ance upsets the orderly novel- 
ist-hero's life for the balance 
of the play. 

Playing Charles Condo- 
mine, the hero, is Gary Howe 
of Thousand Oaks. Gary was 
with the Broadway cast of 
"Bye Bye Birdy" and at CLC 
was assistant director for last 
season's production of "Death 
of a Salesman." He is in the 
cast of the college's current 



production of "Many Moons." 
Playing his second wife Ruth 
is Cheri Schafersman, who 
appeared in "Salesman." The 
ghostly wife is portrayed by 
Jonelle Falde who has ap- 
peared in CLC productions of 
"The Sign of Jonah" and "No- 
body Knows My Name" and 
was recently a member of the 
college's touring company of 
"Christ in the Concrete City." 

The role of Madame Arcati, 
considered one of theatre's 
memorable characters by di- 
rector Barbara Hudson Pow- 
ers of the theatre arts depart- 
ment, is played by June 

Hennix. ^ mm^^^^^^^^^M 

Steve Conrad, who plays 
Dr. Bradman, is a current 
member of the "Christ" tour- 
ing company and was in 
"Salesman" last season; before 
coming to CLC he played the 
lead in "Major Barbara" at 
Antelope Valley College. Mrs. 
Bradman is played hy Pat 
Owen, remembered among 
other roles for the lead in 
"Salesman" and the queen in 
"Hamlet." Shirley Hartwig 
plays the maid. 

Sets for the play, designed 
by Mr. Wallace Richard of 
the theatre arts department 
were a superb compliment to 
a number of fine individual 
performances. 




At one level the problem 
rests with the oversheltering, 
paternal attitudes of the ad- 
ministration. Paternal in it- 
m II is not a bad word, indi- 
cating simply a parental type 
concern; but in certain cir- 
cumstances the parental atti- 
tudes assume a negative as- 
pect as the individual grows 
into maturity. Rather than 
the college protecting us, 
what it needs to do is to chal- 
lenge us into greater matur- 
ity!, to give us the chance to 
make real decisions, and to 
let us make real mistakes. But 
when we examine paternal- 
ism, we find ourselves con- 
fronted with an even deeper 
problem, one that reaches to 
the very nature of what we 
are as a Christian college. 

I would like to use two 
models of the nature ot a 
Christian institution. "De- 
fender of the faith college" 
and the "Free Christian Col- 
lege," taken from the pamph- 
let "Eight Hundred Colleges 
Face the Future, A Prelimi- 
nary Report of the Danforth 
Commission on Church Col- 
leges and Universities." The 
"Defender of the faith col- 
lege" has a close relationship 
with its church-based constit- 
uency, and it is expected to 
"safeguard the faith and even 
the social practices of the 
constituency." (p. 86). The 
church is involved to see that 
it has an educated leadership 
and membership. The college 
consequently becomes a train- 
ing ground to train persons 
"who will go out to defend 
and advance- a clearly defined 
religious position in a secular 
society." ( p. 66 ) Thus the 
Christian liberal arts college 
becomes an indoctrination 
center, or training center, 
with the pre-concei ved desti- 
nation as to where the- edu- 
cational quest will end. This 
results in severe conflicts 
with the nature of a true lib- 
eral arts education, and I feel 
that CLC is dangerously close 
to this "Defender of the faith 
college." 

The "Free Christian Col- 
lege" is free "because it does 
not control thought, Christian 
because il has a definite com- 
mitment." (p. 68) "The col- 
lege does not tell its students 
what they should believe, but 

it does expect them to grapple 

with the basic religious and 
philosophical questions and 
try to arrive at a position of 
their own." (p. 69) "It relies 



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'N 





THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 




Moms- Daughters Gather 
In Annual Weekend Event 



(Note: this column was written posthumously, due to the 
fact that Susy Schmolle died recently from the effects of an 
unfortunate set of academic complications. Should you see 
her walking around the campus, ami think that then has been 
another Resurrection, don't count on it. The body is still func- 
tioning, after a fashion, but the spirit has been consigned to 
Hell. This condition may be compared to the way the rest of 
you will be feeling after quarter finals.) 

Since the Faculty Talent Show sponsored by the Junior 
Class was such a success, we understand that a combined 
Faculty-Student show is now in the planning stages. The plan- 
ners realize that they're going to have to go a long way to top 
the finale of the Faculty endeavor, but they have what sounds 
like a tremendous idea. It will involve building a replica of the 
Roman Coliseum, and renting some lions. Also, student nomi- 
nations are being solicited as to which members of the faculty, 
administration and staff should be chosen to represent Chris- 
tians for the evening. It has been suggested that the skit would 
be more true to life if the students played the Christians, Ad- 
ministrators the lions, and Faculty the cheering, thumbs-down 
hordes. However, those in charge of the show contend that 
they are more interested in entertainment than realism, and 
therefore opt for the first idea. 

Seeing that it's still Lent, the "you should sacrifice some- 
thing for the good of your soul" time of year, I've thought of 
something appropriate you dorm dwellers can do. Give back 
all the salt- and suger-shakers and anything else you've stolen 
from the coffee shop. And, if that isn't enough sacrifice to 
salve your conscience, part with part of your allowance and 
buy your own ashtrays, spoons, etc. 

We have run into a slight problem with the Red Baron 
award. At press time, it looked as if we were going to have at 
least a three-way tie. and two of the big vote-getters are 
roommates of last quarters award winner (just another ex- 
ample of the adage that birds of a feather flock together). 
Anyway, Snoopy is still working on the problem, and promises 
that the results will be ready for me to print in our next issue. 

I want to publicly express my thanks to straight-arrow 
Roger Young, who made me see the error of my parking ways, 
via a ticket. I know that it was difficult for him to issue the 
citation, and that he really felt bad when he found out it was 
going to cost me a dollar. Nevertheless, true to the principals 
instilled in him by Mr. Creason, he went ahead and wrote and 
turned in my ticket. Roger, I have seen the light and the lady 
in the business office, paid my fine, and am resolved to go and 
sin no more. (A definition is in order here: Sin is when you 
get caught. ) 

Sorry to hear I missed the recent German Club get- 
together. ( I missed it cause I don't belong to the Club, and 
they didn't invite me as a member of the press. ) Evidently, 
they managed to have a delightful party without me (I find 
this hard to understand). Ilona Volkmann was in charge of 
the punch and cookies, and her fellow club members and 
guests want to tell her that her work was greatly appreciated 

An iconoelastie sight: Jell Jackson, peerless non-conform- 
ist, has shaved his lovely beard and staehe prepatory to a 
descent into the working world over Easter Vacation. If Jack- 
son has gone thus, can Schipper, Larson and Malmquist be 
far behind? 

We hear that everybody who is anybody is playing base- 
ball this season. Who cares? There is only one sport — basket- 
ball. No spectator will ever feel the- same healthy, overwhelm- 
ing hatred for an umpire that can be felt about a referee. By 
the way, now that the season is over, all our ref's have gone 
back to their pencil and tin cups until next year. Saw one 
down on the corner in T.O. just yesterday— I noticed him be- 
cause he was having trouble with his white cane: the red tip 
had gotten stuck in some bubblcgum on the curb. 

I have made my last trip to the infirmary to visit Nancy 
Nurse. Dropped in to chat a few days ago, and she told me 
about the epidemic proportions of the twenty-four hour flu 
virus. Jolly. Two days later, / had the nasty stuff, and nothing 
will ever convince me that I didn't get infected from Nancy's 
coffee. Besides that, she keeps telling Sgt. Young that I'm a 
likely candidate for the Air Force. He may have recruited 
Norm Denison and Al Aronson (recent grads), but he's not 
gonna get me. II I join, it'll be with the Marines— they get 
better press notic-. 

That's it for this week — my typewriter is beginning to 
i omplain. 



More than four hundred mothers 
and daughters dined, courtesy of 
the Cal Lutheran Food Service, in 
the college Gym Aditorium. This 
was the first of a series of events 
planned during the annual AWS 
sponsored event. A dramatic pre- 
sentation of Noel Coward's "Blithe 
Spirit" rounded out the evening's 
entertainment. 





"The Most Beautiful Girl In The 
World" was the theme for Sun- 
day's fashion show. Commentator 
for the presentation of feminine 
fashions was Lois Madsen. The 
bride is Lois LeRud, her maid of 
honor Anita Lyons. 



Following the Sunday after- 
noon fashion show, mothers and 
daughters convened for the last 
time during the weekend for a 
tea in the College Union Building. 



Spanish Institute 



Continued from page 1 




lum grade organizer for Bev- 
erly Hills unified school dis- 
trict; and Leonard Olguin, 
foreign language coordinator 
for Fullerton elementary 
schools and television teacher- 
consultant for Pasadena city 
schools. 

Photographer for the Insti- 
tute will be Robert D. Ander- 
son, an elementary teacher 
and TV cameraman. Resource 
instructor will be Violet Esco- 
bedo, elementary Spanish and 
music teacher and in-service 
instructor in the Hueneme el- 
ementary school district. Su- 
san Manell, Spanish teacher 

An Open Letter 
To A Professor 

Dear Dr. Bibbero, 

Faculty Reserve Seat invit- 
ed you to come before the 
Student Body on Feb. 28. 
1967 at 9:00 p.m. to discuss 
the topic of your Doctorial 
thesis: "Private College As a 
Business." You told Faculty 
Reserve Seat that you had a 
seminar that evening and 
couldn't attend. As Chairman 
of Faculty Reserve Seat I am 
deeply concerned about youi 
inability to attend either of 
these functions. 

Faculty Reserve Seat will 
not cry over spilled milk. We 
are inviting you to come be- 
fore the Student Bodv on Ap- 
ril 5, 1967 at 9:40 a.m. dur- 
ing the chapel hour to share 
with us the knowledge that 
your Doctorial research gave 
you. 

John S. Russell 
Faculty Reserve Seat 



in Santa Susana and a 19f. 
graduate of CLC, will serve 
as laboratory assistant. 

The eight native speakers 
are: Marie Brack from Argen- 
tina, instructor in Spanish at 
CLC; Olivia Bravo from Gua- 
tamala, in teacher training in 
Santa Paula; Maria Perez of 
Mexieo, also in teacher train- 
ing; Mrs. Padilla de Sheffield, 
from the Instituto America, 
Universidad de Guanajuato. 
Mexico; Mrs. Amalia Valen- 
tieh from Argentina; Cliff 
Rodriguez from Mexico, 
teacher at Cabrillo junior 
high school in Ventura; Pe- 
dro Lira, instructor in Span- 
ish at UCLA and in Peace 
Corps training; and Sebastian 
de Girolamo of Mexico, 



teacher 
school. 



at Camarillo high 



Under the NDEA each par- 
ticipant in the Institute is el- 
igible to receive a stipend of 
$75 per week plus $15 per 
week for each dependent, 
while enrolled. No tuition will 
be charged. Participants will 
purchase their own textbooks 
and incidental personal sup- 
plies. Housing and meals will 
be available on the CLC 
campus. 

Those- ml crested in apply- 
ing for acceptance should 
contact Professor Gaby von 
Breyman, Director of NDEA 
Institute in Spanish, Califor- 
nia Lutheran College, Thou- 
sand Oaks. 





i 




Around Campus 


MARCH 


11 


A.A.U.VV. Symposium on China 




DANCE 8:30 Cafeteria 


12 


Art Exhibit — College Union Building 


13 


CLC-Community Orchestra Concert for 




Children 


| 14 


Japanese Jazz Concert — Auditorium 


; 15-21 


Final Examination Period — good luck! 


22-27 


Spring Recess Period 

i 

• 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




sports 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 

Ramsey First Guest On 
New KNJO Radio Show 



The first of a new series of 
radio programs to be pre- 
sented over radio station 
KNJO, will feature Elmer H. 
Ramsey, symphony conductor 
and assistant professor in mu- 
sic at California Lutheran 
College. 

Called "Starlight Rhapso- 
dy," the hour-long programs 
will be aired each Sunday at 
7 p.m. and will be involved 
with classical and semi-clas- 
sical music. Outstanding in- 
dividuals in music in the Co- 
nejo Valley will be inter- 
dewed — members of the 
CLC-Conejo Symphony Or- 
chestra, performing artists 
from the college, and con- 
tributing community mem- 
bers. Original music will be 
showcased, and numbers 
from coming valley musical 
events will be reviewed. 

The idea for the series 
originated with Mrs. Anne 
Toland, a community member 
active in many valley cultur- 
al activities. Mrs. Toland, 
who will write the show, is 
the former director of UCLA's 
Visitors Center, and was a 



radio commentator for a pro- 
gram called "Women in the 
War" on station WOAI, San 
Antonio, Texas. 

A special feature of the new 
series, according to Mrs. To- 
land, will be an opportunity 
for listeners to write or tele- 
phone their questions to the 
program, by addressing Mrs. 
Toland at the station, or tele- 
phoning 495-2124. 

Ramsey, the first of the out- 
standing individuals in the 
field of music to be featured 
on the series, will be followed 
by an interview with Betty 
Shirey Bowen, director of 
"Strings of the Conejo," on 
March 5. Later guests will 
include the winner of the cur- 
rent Rotary Club music schol- 
arship who will appear in 
concert with the CLC-Conejo 
Symphony in April. During 
the month of May teachers in 
local schools will be invited 
to appear. 

Brian Burney of the KNJO 
staff will be the announcer. 
Tom Roe, station program di- 
rector, is a CLC business ad- 
ministration major. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Wanted! 



Sports Writers 



Contact Gerry Price 



Box 2197 5-7789 



DECREE 
Wants You 



HEY THERE! 

The DECREE 

i s now beginning work 

on this quarter's issue. 

We want this issue to 
reflect what you are 
thinking; we want you 
to express what you are 
on paper - on our pages. 

How about it? 
Address your contribu- 
tions to DECREE, at 
Box 2380. 

Subscriptions are now 
available at 85£ through 
Box 2041. 



i 



FLOWER 
WEDDING LINE 

INVITATIONS AND 
ANNOUNCEMENTS 



"I WONT HOLP VOJ TO TM'TEXT O/ THIS EXAM 
MY INfTE KPKETATIC3N OF IT." 

\ 



— ONLY 



*eoe 



See the complete catalogue at 

Romero Graphics 

on 

CLC Campus 



Spring sports are on the 
move again with track and 
tennis teams pictured in 
action. 

Paul Endter (far left) 
extends his reach in doub- 
les competition with Santa 
Barbara as his team mate 
looks on. 

Left is the start of the 
one-mile run event in last 
week's meet in which Bill 
Swiontkowski finished 3rd 
with a 11:25:4 timing. 




EdltDfiaL 



On Prejudice and Impropriety 

Once again I set fingers to typewriter keyboard 
risking charges of impropriety and prejudice, which 
I am sure will be forthcoming. But there is method to 
my madness such that I can see both these qualities 
in those who assert them against me. 

There are two major factions, in mutual opposi- 
tion, on this campus, and each is as stubborn and set 
in its ways as the other. Neither is right all the time, 
both must, of necessity, be entitled to their own opin- 
ions, and both should, as is not always the case at Cal 
Lutheran, listen to the opinions of the other. One fac- 
ion is the administration, the other, quite ostensibly, 
is the student body. Dr. Olson, speaking for the ad- 
ministrational faction, addressed the student body 
two Fridays ago. Now it is my turn, as a student, to 
have my say. 

I am, and quite naturally, prejudiced in my 
thinking. I recognize that it is easier to see and un- 
derstand my own point of view than to always under- 
stand the views of the President or the administra- 
tion. Is it improper, then, for me to suggest that I am 
not the only student who feels this way? Am I being 
impudent in suggesting that some members of the 
administration also recognize their prejudices in sim- 
ilar conflicting instances? 

It is my contention, however, that certain mem- 
bers of the administration (and a few students also, 
believe it or not) fail to recognize their prejudice for 
their own way of thinking, and thus become short- 
sighted to the point of attacking each other without 
provocation. 

All of these attacks, however, are not without 
provocation, and the last issue of the ECHO is a prime 
example. The attack was directed not at a person (the 
President of the College) but at an office represent- 
ing an administrational point of view. The attack was 
prejudiced, but why? 

It was prejudiced because it represented a stu- 
dent point of view, and was written by students, just 
as a similar administrative publication would have 
represented their point of view. At the risk of being 
trite, the ECHO is a newspaper of the students, by the 
students, and for the students. It has and will con- 
tinue to carry student opinion which should be recog- 
nized as such. It is valid, and should be heeded. 

If the ECHO is denounced for playing this roll 
to the highest degree, then the possibility exists that 
the student body will be rendered voiceless. This 
would be impropriety and prejudice, and it would not 
be my own. It would represent the supreme victory 
for the "let's think about it" generation over the "ac- 
tion now" generation of our time. 

JEM 








The Postdawn Leftist 




Vol. 6 No. 11 8 Pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



April 1, 1967 




Col lege jGomg To Tfie^Bifas 





Some 400 plus birds, of the 
crow variety, descended upon 
the eampus of California Lu- 
theran College earlier this 
week. This ECHO reporter, 
after initially seeking refuge 
in the administration building 
beneath the sign which reads: 
We Are Fair To Students, 
( even birds won't swallow 
that!), I ventured out seeking 
an interview with the com- 
mander of the bird task force. 
After several "take me to your 
leader's I was indirectly di- 
rected to a middle aged bird, 
in shining black tunic who 
identified himself as Comman- 
der Raven, serial number 
001963. 

Like any self - respecting 
commanding officer the raven 
was surrounded by a number 
of aids, each appropriately 
uniformed according to their 
rank. Following is a report of 
the interview which trans- 
pired during this first meeting. 

ECHO: What, sir is the pur- 
jose of your i 



need a purpose? 
ECHO: Certainly! Every mass 
movement needs a purpose. 
Take for instance the college 
you are invading. It has a pur- 
pose. 

Raven: Has it one, two, or 
even a dozen? Either you are 
just another ignorant report- 
er, or our Aves Intelligence 
Squadron is not as thorough 
in its observation and interro- 
gation as it should be. Cer- 
tainly the former is more pos- 
sible than the latter. We have 
been able to find no concrete 
purpose for its (the college) 
existence. 

ECHO: Uh, well ...??... 
the catalogue says that this is 
an institution of Christian 
higher education. 

Raven: Does that mean that 
your purpose is to educate 
students in the higher realms 
of theological issues? 

ECHO: Of course not, or at 
least not entirley. It means 
1 iuili 1 our knowlc) ' 



Raven: What kind of a ques- 
tion is that? Do we really 



upon a spiritual foundation. 
Ravin: Well then, when is the 
building program going to be- 



gin? You've had the founda- 
tion laid for years. 

Quoth the ECHO: Never- 
more, if things keep going the 
way they have been. I think 
now I am beginning to see 
your point. 

Raven: It's about time! Have 
you ever noticed the paradox 
in closing the library, a sym- 
bol of academic persuits, dur- 
ing the chapel hour? 

Quoth the ECHO: Never- 
more. 

Raven: Did you remember 
that the Academic Affairs 
Commission was established 
long after the Religious Ac- 
tivities Committee? 

Quoth the ECHO: Never- 
more. 

Raven: I think we can find a 
purpose more easily than you 
can. Our most appropriate 
purpose is to threaten inva- 
sion until you have defined 
your purpose, and then begin 
to persne that purpose. You 

rsonal- 
ity indefinitely. Presently you 
and the rest of this campus 
are for us! 




"Mares eat oats, and does eat oats . . . yecchhr 





New Scholarship Program 
For Administrative Staff 



The Student Committee on 
Faculty and Administrative 
Education announced today 
their intention to begin a 
scholarship program for ad- 
ministration members whom 
the committee feels should be 
given further training. Com- 
mittee chairman A. Lou 
Church told the ECHO that 
the chosen administrators will 
be given courses in humani- 
tarian treatment of students, 
how to pass an academic fail- 
ure, and how to succeed in 



Across 

1. _ 

6. 

7. 

8. 
11. 
13. 
14. 
17. 
19. 
20. 
21. 



Rothchild. 



Hugo 

Bond's plain gold . 



island shirts. 

Kerim. 

Michel. 



Bond Baffler 

lighter. 



Headliner material on M's Rolls-Royce. 
Bond's car. 

Buonaparte Ignace . 

Francisco Paca (Pistols") 



Repeated description of Goldfinger's eyes. 
Down 

1. Admiral Sir Miles , 

Bond's ID. 

Universal . 

Walther 7.65 mm. 



2. 
3. 

4. 

5. 

9. 
10. 
11. 
12. 
14. 
16. 
18. 
22. 



Metal vital to the moonraker. 

Goldfinger. 

Gala 

Rosa 



.'* Rider. 
Leiter. 



Goldfinger was a refugee from 

One of Ten Gorgeous Girls." 
Bond was decorated with this in 1953. 
(Answer next week) 



-. (city) 




"It's nice to be here at California 
Lutheran College tonight. I didn't 
think you would ever get around 
to asking me. Now, would the 
student who put glue on the 
mike . . ." -photo by Brantner 



tuition cuts without really 
trying. Church also told the 
ECHO that the rumor that 
the scholarship fund would be 
financed by chapel offerings 
is entirely without basis. He 
would not state where the 
funds would come from. 

Present course offerings un- 
der the scholarship program 
include Economics 007, titled 
How To Survive Faculty 
Wage Cuts", taught by Dr. I. 
M. A. Pauper; Sociology 700, 
titled "Sit-ins For Fun and 
Profit", and "A More Appeal- 
ing Policy" taught by P. R. 
Value. A special course offer- 
ing for recruiters, entitled 
"How To Get More Students", 
taught by Dr. Li Toem, will 
be given at the administrators 
own expense. Church con- 
cluded his announcement by 
saying that the benefits of 
the program are obvious. His 
only regret is that one course, 
"How To Admit More Stu- 
dents Than You Can Handle", 
could not be offered. The rea- 
son for this is, even though 
there are many well qualified 
would-be instructors on cam- 
pus, none want the job. 
Courses are also open to fac- 
ulty members planning admin- 
ministrative work in the fu- 
ture. 




Not even her housemother knows 
for sure! 




Mr. Creason - 
area - shame! 



in a "No Parking" 



APRIL FOOLS!!! 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




IHOHMCIEF 




« 






Vol. 6 No. 'No. 11 8 Pages Thousand Oaks, California 



April 1, 1967 



Author, Theologian; Dr. 
Reich Will Speak April 7 




Martensen To Lecture On 
Russian Religious Rebirth 



Dr. Daniel Martensen 



Dr. Daniel F. Martensen, 
associate professor in religion 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege, will lecture this summer 
on what he calls "the unique 
developments relating to a 
renaissance in Russian reli- 
gion.' 

As visiting professor in the 
graduate division of Pacific 
Lutheran Thelogical Seminary 
in Berkeley, Dr. Martensen 
will deal with Western Orth- 
odox Christianity: the Russian 
Religion Tradition. Focus of 
the area of study will include 
exploration of the philosophy 
of Russian thinkers who were 
dispatched from Russia in 



Cal-Lu Offers French 
Study Program At To 



Once again this summer 
students ofCalifornia Luther- 
an College will be given the 
opportunity to participate in 
a foreign study program in 
cooperation with the Univer- 
sity of Redlands. The pro- 
gram, first instituted two 
years ago, is designed for stu- 
dents at both the graduate 
and undergraduate levels. 
While not restricted to lan- 
guage majors, students plan- 
ning to participate in the 
French tudy program should 
have 1 1 sophomore sta- 

ins a< had at least the 

'I'ii '1 two full years of 

i "lit". inch. All partici- 

pants ild be willing to 

speak I nch exclusively 
while in Europe. The location 
for the summer study session 
will be The Institut de Tou- 
raine, a branch of the Univer- 
sity of Potiers at Tours, in the 
Loire valley. This area is the 
heart of sixteenth century 
French Rennaissance, land of 
100 castles, located 160 miles 



southeast of Paris. The session 
will last twelve weeks, begin- 
ning June 17 and ending Sep- 
tember 7. One week is alloted 
for travel to and from France, 
another six weeks for touring, 
visiting points of cultural and 
historical interest in France, 
Italy, and Switzerland. 

Participating students will 
reside in selected private 
homes, providing additional 
opportunities for social activ- 
ity and language practice. 

Upon arrival the students 
are organized into small 
groups, numbering between 
fifteen and twenty-five, ac- 
cording to language proficien- 
cy. CLC students will be cred- 
ited with six, and possibly 
eight units upon their return. 
Those interested in participat- 
ing in the summer study pro- 
gram are urged to contact 
Mrs. Gaby Von Breyman im- 
mediately. The total cost for 
the 84 day program is $1530 
plus $150 tuition. 



1922 — men whose influence is 
being felt today in renewed 
interest in their contributions 
to Western Christian culture, 
according to the CLC pro- 
fessor. 

Dr. Martensen is a gradu- 
ate of University of Minne-. 
sota and received the B.D. 
degree from Luther School of 
Theology, Chicago. As a doc- 
toral candidate at Claremont 
Graduate School, Martensen 
was the last student of Dr. 
Matthew Spinka, the only un- 
orthodox Russian scholar in 
the U.S. Spinka, now semi- 
retired, taught at University 
of Prague and University of 
Chicago before joining the 
Claremont faculty. 

Following his stay at the 
theological seminary. Dr. Mar- 
tensen will return Co Thou- 
sand Oaks to teach classes in 
CLC's second summer session. 



The Rev. Herbert Reich, 
D.D., noted author and lec- 
turer, will speak before the 
college community in Convo- 
cation on Friday, April 7, 1967 
at 9:30 a.m. 

Dr. Reich was ordained 
pastor of the Evangelical Lu- 
theran Church of Hannover, 
Germany in 1942 after study- 
ing at the Universities of Mar- 
burg and Gottingen in Ger- 
many. 

Since 1954 Dr. Reich has 
held membership on the Lu- 
theran World Federation 
Commission on Stewardship 
and Congregational Life. In 
1956 and again in 1957 Pastor 
Reich spent four months and 
six weeks respectively in the 
United States and Canada for 
studies in the fields of Stew- 
ardship, Evangelism, Lay-ac- 
tivities, and Congregational 
Life. In 1957 he served as an 
official visitor at the Minne- 
apolis Assembly of the LWF. 
and in 1963 was a delegate to 
the Helsinki Convention. 
Since that time Dr. Reich has 
served as chairman of the 



LWF Commission on Stew- 
ardship and Evangelism. In 
1956 he also visited Wittem- 
brrg University, Springfield, 
Ohio, which honored him in 
1961 by the Doctors Degree 
honoris causa on Theology. 

Dr. Reich has published or 
edited numerous books, arti- 
eles, and church periodicals 
on various subjects ranging 
from public relations to stew- 
ardship. He has also been co- 
translator for some important 
American stewardship books 
including T. A. Kantonen's 
Theology for Christian Stew- 
ardship. Best known are his 
two small booklets, written in 
German and later translated 
to English, "Visitation - Ser- 
\ ice Out of Christian Steward- 
ship" and "Information of Vis- 
itation Service". Dr. Reich 
edited the German edition of 
Dr. Helge Brattgard's book- 
entitled Cod's Stewards and is 
presently preparing the first 
European book on The Stew- 
ardship Of Money. 




Child Education Group 
Forms Drama Committee 



The Southeast Ventura 
County branch of the Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education 
voted at their recent meeting 
to form a committee to inves- 
tigate the needs and wishes of 
the several communities in 
the area, with the goal of or- 
ganizing programs in chil- 
dren's drama. The local 
branch of ACE has adopted 
children's drama as this year's 
educational project. 



The group of interested 
teachers, administrators and 
parents of Moorpark, Simi, 
Timber and Valley Oaks Un- 
ion school districts heard Dr. 
Richard G. Adams, chairman 
of the theatre arts department 
and associate professor at Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College, as 
he explained the differences 
among drama by children, for 
children and with children. 
Dr. Adams' special interest 



is in drama with children. In 
this form, he said, children 
have the opportunity to try on 
different roles, to pretend to 
be someone else, and then to 
express the character in their 
own words and with their 
own actions. Known as crea- 
ative or improvisational dra- 
ma, this form is most in keep- 
ing with the developmental 
concepts of children's educa- 
tion, according to Dr. Adams, 
in contrast to drama by chil- 
dren which imposes other 
people's dialogue and ideas, 
and drama for children which 
is performed by skilled adults 
for children's enjoyment but 
does not involve the children 
themselves. The recent CLC 
production of "Many Moons " 
was cited as an example of 
the latter. 

The objectives in creative 
improvisational drama, Adams 
said, is to enlarge the child's 
understanding of himself, of 
social situations, of literature 
and poetry, etc., through un- 
derstanding and spontaneous 
portrayal of a character not 
himself. Growth comes 
through group evaluation un- 
der the skillful guidance of an 
instructor. Much of the back- 
yard play of children is im- 
provised drama, he said, and 
is part of the preparation for 
many of life's ultimate roles. 



The New ICC: 
A Committee 
That Isn't! 



The Inter - Club Council 
(ICC) is a body whose non- 
existence has become conspic- 
uous on the CLC campus. In 
its yet-to-be-ratified constitu- 
tion, the purpose of the ICC 
is stated as being "to promote 
the general well being of 
clubs and organizations . . . 
and to provide for the ad- 
vancement of the clubs, the 
students, and the college." 

The club presidents who 
form the ICC have attempted 
to carry through this non-pur- 
pose by holding monthly 
meetings. Peter K. Olson, ASB 
Vice - President and commit- 
tee chairman, indicated the 
success of these meetings by 

f>ointing out that the ICC has 
ailed thus far to draw 
enough members to a meeting 
to ratify the aforementioned 
constitution. Olson described 
the achievements of the mem- 
bers who do come by saying 
that "exchanges" had resulted. 
Questioned as to the details of 
these exchanges, he remarked 
that "They (the club presi- 
dents) say "Hi' to each other 
occasionally." 

The proposed constitution 
lists a set of powers that, to 
date, have been exercised 
without undue stress by the 
ASB Vice - President acting 
alone. Olson summed up the 
status of the ICC with this 
conjecture: "The ICC could 
undertake projects of some 
kind if it became operational. 
I can't tell you what the na- 
ture of the projects would be 
because nothing definite has 
been decided — and it looks 
like nothing ever will unless 
the club presidents decide 
they are interested enough to 
come to the meetings." 




On Or Off The 
North Campus 

by Roy Shultz 

It is worthwhile, amid the 
controversy over the CLC 
north campus, to look into 
what the "Official" student 
body group involved in the 
planning of the north campus 
is doing. 

To this date, the Student 
Committee on North Campus 
Planning has met once with 
the architects and viewed the 
plans for the new campus 
with him, according to chair- 
woman Shirley Hartwig. Oth- 
er than that, the committee 
has done nothing else concern- 
ing the North campus. In fact, 
the committee serves only one 
purpose now that is even re- 
motely connected with its 
name: Miss Hartwig indicated 
that it serves to reassure the 
architect, who has mentioned 
that he is glad to know that 
there is a student committee 
that he can turn to sometime 
— if he needs them — maybe. 
The committee has altered its 
activities to such a degree that 
it might be more appropriate- 
ly termed the "Student Com- 
mittee on Present Campus 
Improvement." It is currently 
planning a campus beautiful 
week for this campus and a 
student poll on ways and 
means of improving this 
campus. 

It appears that this commit- 
tee presently serves no real 
purpose. Miss Hartwig char- 
acterized it as "very inactive." 
It is likely to remain so as 
long as the plans for the north 
campus remain tentative, 
which might be a very long 
time indeed. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Dr. Kuethe Will Be Air 
Force Conference Speaker 




Dr. John Kuethe 

Some 2500 Air Force per- 
sonnel will attend the Spir- 
itual Life Conference to be 
held this summer at Glorictta, 
N.M., for which Dr. John G. 
Kuethe, professor in philos- 
ophy at California Lutheran 
College, will serve as the Bi- 
ble lecturer. 

Sponsored by the Office of 
Chief of Chaplains for the 
Protestant men and women of 
tlie Air Foree. the conference, 
which will run June 3-7. will 
be one of six held in this coun- 
try each year. This will be the 
lltli consecutive year Dr. 

Kuethe hiis been involved 
having •■ rl in pusl years at 
similar sessions in Japan, Ko- 
rea and the Philippines. 

The New Mexico confer- 
ence will be held at the South- 
ern Baptist camp ground in 
Glorietta, in which the Bap- 
lists have invested some $25 
million. Attendees will be Sin- 
gle Air Foree men and women 
as well as entire families, and 
activities will be divided by 
age group. 

In addition to the Bible 
studies for which Dr. Kuethe 
is responsible, there will be 
lectures in family living, eve- 
ning worship services featur- 
ing Air Force choirs, and tal- 
ent shows. "Buzz sessions" in 
community service, drama, 
music and other chapel activ- 
ities will also be available. 
The emphasis, under this 

us theme of "Preparation 
for Service in Christ's King- 
dom," will be upon increasing 
the quality of the morale and 
spirit of lay leadership within 

the Air Force. 

Dr. Kuethe's recent profes- 
sional activities have included 
ln\ staff participation in the 
19th annual Ministers Convo- 
cation sponsored by the Coun- 
cil of Churches, Southern Cal- 
ifornia and Nevada, held this 
ichool of Theology at 
Claremont. Others on the staff 

. were: Professor M. M. Thom- 
Of India. 1966 Visiting Pro- 
lessor of World Christianity 
at Union Theological Semi 
n.ii\ \A the Rev. John 
Coventry Smith, general 



retary of the Commission on 
Ecumenical Mission and Re- 
lations of the United Presby- 
terian Church in the U.S.A.: 
Professor James M. Robinson. 

Continued to page 4 

CLC News Shorts 

Rockwell Won't Speak Here 

Willy J. Ware, Chairman of the Academic Affairs Com- 
mission told the ECHO last week that the administration re- 
fused to accept the Commission's request the George Lincoln 
Rockwell be invited to the campus as a guest lecturer. Ware 
stated the fear of community and constituency reaction was 
the reasoning behind the decision. Previously the commission 
has brought such noted speakers as Louis Lomax and John 
Russelot to the campus. 

Kuethe To Lead European Tour 

Dr. John Kuethe, professor of Philosophy at California 
Lutheran College, and his wife, have been asked to conduct a 
tour behind the Iron Curtain in September for Scandanavian 
Air Lines. The tour will run from August 28 through Septem- 
ber 18. The second week of the tour will be spent in the region 
in which Martin Luther lived and worked, presently in the 
Eastern zone of Germany. Visits to Luther's birthplace and to 
Wartburg Castle where he translated the Bible will be in- 
cluded in the tour itinerary. Other cities scheduled for visita- 
tion are London, Amsterdam, Oslo, Stokholm, Heidelberg, 
Augsburg, Copenhagen, and Berlin. For further information 
about the tour contact Dr. Kuethe. 

South Pacific Auditions Held 

Auditions and casting for CLC's production of South 
Pacific were held last week under the direction of Dr. Richard 
Adams, Chairman of the Theater Arts Department. South 
Pacific will be the college's major dramatic effort of the year, 
and will be staged in May, beginning Thursday, the 25th, and 
running through Sunday afternoon. 

Unusual Approach To Genesis 

A California Lutheran College professor and a scientist 
were teamed in an unusual approach to the Genesis accounts 
lion, held March 4 at University of Southern Califor- 
nia's Student Religious Centei 

The two men were Dr. Wallace |. Aspei I li.mm.ni of the 
CLC religion department and associate professor in religion, 
and Dr. William Hildemann of the medical school faculty at 
UCLA. Dr. Hildemann is a specialist in microbiology and im- 
munology. Together they sought theological and scientific 
insights which would be helpful in teaching Biblical creation 
accounts. The sessions, sponsored by the American Lutheran 
Education Association, were attended by 60 church staff 
workers, Los Angeles area Christian day school teachers of the 
American Lutheran Church. 

Maxwell Final Forum Speaker 

The final speaker in a six-lecture forum series titled "Our 
Changing World," held February and March under the spon- 
sorship of Simi Valley adult school, was Dr. Thomas J. Max- 
well, professor in sociology and anthropology at California 
Lutheran College. 

Dr. Maxwell, approaching the "changing world" theme 
from the point-of-vicw of the sociologist-anthropologist, stated 
that cultural changes has been accelerated in recent centuries. 
According to the speaker. Cultural change requires several 
elements, primary among these the need lor something new, 
and secondarily a contact with a source of the thing needed. 

Previous speakers for the forum, all CLC faculty members, 
have been Dr. William L. Strunk, biologist; Dr. Austin O'Dell, 
physical scientist; Dr. Edwin W. Swenson, psychologist; Dr. 
John H. Cooper, artist; Dr. Donald B. Bibbaro, economist. 

Cooper Lectures To Garden Club 

Members of Concjo Valley Garden Club heard Dr. Join. 
H. Cooper March 29 when he compared the artist with the 
designer of floral elements. "Floral arrangements,'* says Dr. 
Cooper, "are becoming more and more related to sculpture. " 

To demonstrate the analogy. Dr. Cooper, Chairman of 
California Lutheran College's art department, used leaves 
of the acanthus, once a common weed which now boasts 21 
different varieties and grows profusely in the gardens of 
onejo Valley homes. The Greeks and Romans according to 
Dr. Cooper, each selected a variety of acanthus which the) 
used in main art tonus; the two [< ties differ significantly, 

and the differences between Creek and Koman cultures are 
indicated by their selections. Horticultural terms such as 
"hybrid" will be used by Dr. Cooper to demonstrate the rela- 
tionship between the fine arts and floral arranging. 



Trytten Speaks On Science 

The current and future problems with which science is 
involved are not always strictly "scientific," according to the 
President's Convocation speaker who appeared recently at 
California Lutheran College. 

Dr. M. H. Trytten, director of the Office of Scientific Per- 
sonnel for the National Academy of Science - National Re- 
search Council in Wash., D.C., told a large audience of stu- 
dents that changes throughout the world have been of such 
magnitude in recent years that the biologist, the anthropolo- 
gist, the geologist, the psychologist find themselves bound to- 
gether in an interrelationship of discipline when they deal with 
the world's problems. 



Yhe Stagg Shop 

Village Square 

SAFEWAY MALL 



1000 OAKS 



495-2303 



m m 



to buy slacks 

you have to SEC slacks 

So here's a sweeping San Francisco scene -of spectacular 
Cambridge Classics. Classic Ivy Styling in the magnificently 
casual San Francisco manner. Wide range of rich, act/on 
colors and patterns. Never need pressing. (About $10.) Ask 
your favorite store or write for name of store nearest you. 



Cambridge classics 



ntvun 



-'• CACTUS CASUALS 



KORATRON 



BOX 2468. SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA 94080 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



"Something's Happening Here 
What Ain't Exactly Clear . . . " 



Dear Children of CLC, 

You've been sounding off 
and demonstrating about all 
sorts of little things. How 
would you like to get riled 
about something vital? 

Something's happening 
lure, on, about and concern- 
ing your college. Are you 
aware of it? That's doubtful. 
If you were aware of it you 
would know why the ECHO 
reeently published letters from 
two of our synod heads. Drs. 
Fiilde and Segcrhammer. 
Though their opinions were 
slightly diluted analyses of 
the real problem, you probab- 
ly didn't even glance at the 
letters. Or, it you did, you 
didn't get much out of them. 
Why not? Because you didn't 
know what they were talking 
about. Again, why not? If you 
had some inkling of turbu- 
lence in CLC policy-making 
waters, perhaps yon made the 
mistake of attending the so- 
called faculty forum in hopes 
of finding something out. You 
heard three sermonettes and 
a radical student opinion. 
Why didn't you hear dissent- 
ing faculty opinions? Why 
didn't the two church leaders 
have anything more direct 
and conclusive to say. What 
is going on, anyway? 

Boils Down To This 

What it boils down to is 
this: There is a strongly sup- 
ported movement to make 
California Leper Colony a 
thirteenth through sixteenth 
grade parochial school, dis- 
seminating the Party Line 
(narrow-minded, narrow-Lu- 
theran pseudo - Christianity ) 
through all subjects (i.e. His- 
tory from the Party Line view- 
point, ditto mathematics, Sci- 
ence, etc.). This movement 
would include the sub rosa 
requirement that every faculty 
member be a 'confessing 
Christian' — Christianity first, 
academic ability second. If 
this plan is allowed to con- 
tinue to take shape, it'll be 
"Christians, Christians, every- 
where, and nary a drop to 
drink (or a cigarette to puff, 
or a purely academic class to 
take . . . ) 

Not In The Open 

Why hasn't the controversy 
come into the open? Why 
haven't we been allowed to 
find out about it, and hear 
arguments from both sides? 
Because the word is out. And 
the word is "Don't rock the 
boat." God forbit that the 
rest of the world should think 



Please 
Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



that there is discord in our 
midst. We must present a 
united front! And, of course, 
God forbit that the children 
(CLC students) should be- 
come involved or interested 
in this controversy. First of 
all, it doesn't concern them in 
the least. Second, suppose (a 
wild, fanciful idea), just sup- 
pose they disagreed and want- 
ed to do something about it? 
(Name withheld 
upon request) 



+ + PETITIONS+ + 

Are you going to run 
for a student body 
elective office? 

Petitions Available In 
the ASB office: 

Beginning Monday: P. S. 
You also need votes ! ! ! ! 

Bon Chance*** 
+ + PETITIONS+ + 




Does thee dare to suggest that this is not a totally 
Christian College ? Defend thyself ! 



HXiximxmixxiiiiiiiixxxxixixixxxTiTxxrrEH 



Chapel Schedule 



APRIL 

3 — Jonelle Falde, Senior 

6 — Adams College Choir 

7 — President's Convocation — Dr. Herbert Reich 

10 — Al Kempfert — Senior 

11 — Hal Lindsey — Campus Crusade 

13 — Program to be presented by Negro students 

14 — "Sign of Jonah", dramatic presentation 

ttlXXXXXXlIXIXXXXXXXXXXXXXLXTXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX 



j 


* 

Around Campus 


APRIL 


- 


1 


Saturday 


CLC Community Symphony Con- 
cert - 8:15- Gym 


2 


Sunday 


Senior Art Exhibit - 8 p.m. - CUB 


3 


Monday 


Last Day to Add Courses 


4 


Tuesday 


Film — AMS — Mountclef 


5 


Wednesday 


AWS Tea for new students — 3 p.m. 
— Alpha 


6 


Thursday 


Tennis — CLC vs Peperdine — here 
-2:30 


7 


Friday 


Presidents Convocation — Dr. Her- 
bert Reich -9:30 -Gym 


: 8 


Saturday 


High School Band Festival 


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(April 9-14 Empty) 

ai- l! i l i,.,ii,iini.,,-.i,....n'j 



Conejo Strings, Orchestra 
To Honor Civic Leaders 



The CLC-Conejo Symphon- 
y will pay tribute tonight to 
state, county, and city officials 
with the presentation of an 
evening of music to be held in 
the gym-auditorium. 

The first half of the pro- 
gram, which will begin at 8: 
15 p.m., will feature selections 
by Strings of the Conejo, con- 
ducted by Orchestra Concert- 
mistress Betty Shirey Bowen. 
Mrs. Bowen is an assistant 
professor in music at CLC. 
They will perform "Eine klein 
NachtMusic" by Mozart and 
"Pizzicato Polka" by Strauss. 
The Conejo Youth Symphony 
Strings will play McDowell's 
"To a Wild Rose" and the Cal 
Lutheran String Ensemble 
will play "Gavotte" by Proko- 
fiev. Copland's "Quiet City" 
will be performed by Elmer 
Ramsey on trumpet and Pet- 
er Christ on English horn. 

A special number in this 
section of the program will be 
a German folk tune per- 
formed by four-to-nine-year- 
olds, members of "Experimen- 
tal Strings", a new educa- 
tional venture at CLC under 
Mrs. Bowen's direction. 

The second half of the pro- 
gram will be presented by the 
full orchestra, conducted by 
Elmer Ramsey, assistant pro- 
fessor in music, including 
Tchaikovsky's "Fantasy Over- 
ture from Romeo and Juliet" 
and Franck's "Psyche et 
ros . 

Leading citizens will be in- 
troduced from tin- audience 
during intermission. Invitees 
include Senators Thomas H. 
Kuchel and George Murphy; 
Congressman Charles M. 
Teague; members of the Ven- 
tura County Board of Super- 

Dr. Kuethe 

Continued from page 3 

professor of religion at Clare- 
mont Graduate School and 
the School of Theology at 
Claremont; the Rev. John H. 
Adams, pastor of the First 
African Methodist Episcopal 
Church, Seattle, Wash., and 
William Glassner, M.D., con- 
sulting psychiatrist to Ven- 
tura School For Girls. 

Last month Dr. Kuethe 
spoke on "Differences in Un- 
derstanding the Church's 
Task" at the monthly dinner 
of the Lutheran Businessman's 
Association, an inter-synodi- 
cal organization, at Angelica 
Lutheran Church in Los 
Angeles. 



visors H.F. Robinson, John 
Conlan, J.K. MacDonald, 
Fred E. Ireland, Thomas E. 
Laubacher and Loren Enoch; 
and President James Quinn, 
and officers of the Conejo 
Valley Chamber of Com- 
merce. 

Thousand Oaks Mayor 
Dave Betts and Councilmen 
Cohen, Tapking, Fiore and 
Hus will also be honored, 
along with City Manager 
Glenn Kendall, City Clerk 
Velma Quinn, and members 
of the Planning Commission, 
John Thompson, Arthur Kud- 
la, Ronald Rule and John 
Ebbinghaus. Local school of- 
ficials to be honoured are Dr. 
Charles Carpenter, Harold 
Evans, Leonard Swcnson, 
Mrs. Pat Freimuth and Mrs. 
Marilyn Holmberg. 

A Concert Preview, now a 
tradition according to Guild 
president Mrs. Kenneth Swan- 
son, is planned to precede the 
concert. A reception will fol- 
low in the College Union. 

Co-chairmen for "Civic 
Night with the Symphony" 
are James Quinn and publish- 
er Marvin Sosna. President of 
the advisory board to CLC- 
Conejo Symphony Orchestra 
is Dr. D.O. Thompson; exec- 
utive secretary is Dr. C. Rob- 
ert Zimmerman, Chairman of 
the CLC Music Department. 




Europe is waiting for you — 
Where the boys and girls are 

European Jobs 

Luxembourg — American Student In- 
formation Service is celebrating its 
10th year of successful operation 
placing students in jobs and arrang- 
ing tours. Any student may now 
choose from thousands of jobs such 
as resort, office, sales, factory, hos- 
pital, etc. in 15 countries with wages 
up to $400 a month. ASIS maintains 
placement offices throughout Europe 
insuring you of on the spot help at 
all times. For a booklet listing all 
jobs with application forms and dis- 
count tours send $2 (for overseas 
handling & air mail reply) to: 
Dept. M, American Student Informa- 
tion Service, 22 Ave. de la Liberte, 
Luxembourg City, Grand Duchy of 
Luxembourg. 



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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



From Old To New In Planning 




CLC Soph Rotary Music 
Scholarship Award Winner 



Contrary to some opinions 
there are some efforts be- 
ing made in the area of 
campus planning. Pictur- 
ed here are students dis- 
cussing the proposed plan 
with the archetect's repre- 
sentative at the 1966 Stu- 
dent Leadership Conference 
dent Leadership Confer- 
ence. A comparrison be- 
tween the new and old is 
found on page 7. This was 
to be a 15-year master- 
plan. 



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just temporary coverage — but an extremely flexible lifetime program of savings and protection. 
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Largest Fraternal Life Insurance Society in America 



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Fresno. California 93702 




A 20-year-old California 
Lutheran College sophomore 
has been named winner of the 
Rotary Club's annual $250 
scholarship in music, and will 
be featured at "Civic Night at 
the Symphony" at the college. 

Randy StilKvell of Burbank, 
a trumpeter and cornetist who 
plays trumpet in both orches- 
tra and band at CLC, won 
over six other applicants who 
auditioned for the award. The 
auditions were judged by pro- 
fessional musicians and in- 
structors in music. 

In the "Civic Night" con- 
cert scheduled for 8:15 p.m. 
tonight, Randy will perform 
as a soloist in "Concerto for 
Trumpet" by Haydn as part 
of a full program of choral 
and instrumental numbers 
by city and college musical 
groups. The concert is pre- 
sented as a tribute to state, 
county, and city dignitaries 
of the area. A reception to 
honor concert stars and civic 
leaders will be held afterward 
in the College Union Build- 
ing. Chairman for the recep- 
tion is Mrs. Raymond Olson, 
wife of the president of CLC. 



FLOWER 
WEDDING LINE 

INVITATIONS AND 
ANNOUNCEMENTS 

/ ^ \ 




Randy is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Stillwell of Bur- 
bank. His father is a trump- 
eter in the Salvation Army. 

A graduate of John Bur- 
roughs High School in Bur- 
bank, Randy was named a 
member of the all-California 
Symphonic Orchestra in his 
senior year, and was awarded 
a $100 scholarship by the 
school. 

Maintaining a schedule of 
at least four hours of practice 
a day. Randy plans to contin- 
ue his music studies, graduate 
from college, and then hopes 
to play trumpet with a large 
band and teach the instrum- 
ent to young people-. If the 
draft intervenes, he will try 
out for the Army Band at 
Ft. McArthur. 



CLC To Be Seen 
Tomorrow on TV 

Film footage of the Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College Cam- 
pus will be shown on KNXT- 
TV (Channel 2) Sunday, 
April 2 at 6:30 p.m., accord- 
ing to the College public in- 
formation office. 

Crews from the popular 
human-interest news program 
"Ralph Storey's Los Argelrs", 
visited CLC and eight other 
spots recently, in preparation 
for a program based on the 
life ana personality of A. Levi 
one of whose nine branch 
banks is located on the CLC 
campus. 

The program will be re- 
peated Saturday, April 8, at 
5:30 p.m. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




I JUST WISH I HAP TIME TO TAKE HALF TH' OOdKSES 
APOUNP HEEE XV LIKE TO TAKE ." 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




sports 



Kempfert Pitches One-Hitter 



California Lutheran's Butch 
Kempfert proved to be a 
double threat Tuesday when 
he hurled a one-hitter and 
drove in the winning run in a 
1 - shutout victory over Cal 
Western. 

In a sparkling pitchers' duel, 
he walked the first two bat- 
ters but with a man on first 
and third, he cut down the 
next three hitters to retire 
the side. 

The lone run of the game 
came in the seventh inning. 



Pete Olson opened with a sin- 
gle and Bruce Warden follow- 
ed with a sacrifice bunt. The 
Westerner's first baseman 
missed the ball, sending Olson 
home. Kempfert bested Jim 
Allen who tossed a three-hit- 
ter at the Kingsmen. 

Although Kempfert exper- 
ienced a few wild moments, 
he worked his way out of 
some tight situations. In the 
seventh, Warden moved to 
second and third with no 
outs. Dave Lind grounded to 



Cal Lu Golfers 
Nipped By VSC 



the third baseman for the 
first out. Jim Burt was inten- 
tionally walked after working 
Allen to a three and one 
count. 

With the bases loaded, 
Kempfert won his own game 
with a squeeze bunt. 

'Although we weren't hit- 
ting well, we played a good 
ball game." Coach Ron Mul- 
der said after the game. 
"Butch was a little wild out 
there in some spots, walking 
six." he added. 

With the victory, the Kings- 
men evened up their record 
at 3-3. 

Friday, the Kingsmen play- 
ed a rematch with Cal West- 
ern on the CLC diamond. 



The ICR HOUJSE 



March 28 - April 16 PASADENA 



folk 



music 




*<¥> 



in 



concert 



BOB LIND 

with his hit 
Elusive Butterfly of 



24 North Mentor Avenue 



When it comes to pure and 
simple bad luck, the Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College golf 
team seems to have a corner 
on the market. 

The Kingsmen pulled a 
near upset Monday in an 18- 
hole match at Los Robles 
Greens, but lost by a tight 
'28-26 margin to strong San 
Fernando Valley State Col- 
leu. 

The young CLC team bul- 
led the visiting Matadors a- 
round for most of the match- 
but when things came down 
to cases in the final holes, the 
Kinsmen didn't have it. 

In fact, the whole outcome 
of the match rode on the very 
last hole of the day. 

CLC's number one swing- 
er, Robin Tasehereau, belted 
out a fine 77 to nip Valley 
State's Mike Miller by two 
strokes but Miller sank a bird 
putt on 18 to capture the win- 
ning points for the low back 
nine score. 

The match was scored on 
a combination match - medal 
system. 

In the second match, Cal 
Lutheran freshman Rick Shro- 
der tied his opponent with an 
excellent 79. 

Third - seeded Kingsman 
Steve McKeown carded the 
best CLC score of the day, 



76, to tie. McKeown fired 
halves of 36-40 over the par 
71 Los Robles lay-out but he 
needed a birdie on the final 
green to assure his tie. 

Chuck Brown blew up in 
the final match, losing to the 
Bullfighters' Carr by 16 
strokes. Brow n checked in 
with an 89. 

Freshman Steve Fleshman 
fired an -SI in the fifth match 
to nip his opponent by a sing- 
le stroke. 

In the sixth match of the af- 
ternoon, CLC's Tom Miller- 
man found nothing but trou- 
ble with the 18th hole, slip- 
ping to an 85 and handing the 
match to his rival. 

In the straight medal score. 
the Kingsmen were beaten by 
a 14 stroke margin, 487-473. 

CLC will host Cal State at 
Fullerton at Los Robles on 
Monday. Tee-off time is 1 pm. 



ElttErta lament 



MELODY THEATER 

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R......3 ih/u UNITED ARTISTS 

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ALSO 

James Cobum Dick Shawn 

in 
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The War Daddy?! 




Xittle jfellow of Clef 



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Crer "FOOD** 
LIKE They HAV/6" 
INTHG CL.C 
CAFCT£RIA ? 




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oni que exper- 
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And vuueoe 
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OPINION MEAN 
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THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 




California Lutheran College is shown here in three views. 
Above is the picture of our present campus when it was just 
being finished. Right is the original "15 Year Master Plan. " 
Below is the "Master Site Developement Plan" prepared by 
Ernest J. Kump Associates in January of 1965. 

Now, it's beginning to look like we are starting from scratch 
again. This, however, may not be so bad - that is if we are , 
in fact, making a start. 



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Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Letter To The Editor 

ECHO 'Impresses Alumnus 
With Poor Taste, Immaturity 



to have them around. But af- 
ter I had graduated and 
worked a few years I was 
amazed to see how much they 
had learned in the years since 
my graduation. 

Sincerely, 

Carol Dahl Pollard 

Class of '64 



To the editor: 

For the past three years I 
have been following as closely 
as possible the happenings at 
CLC through the Mountclef 
Echo. The Feb. 24 issue made 
a definite impression on me 
as an alumni through three 
articles: 1) Your article en- 
titled "President Torpedoes 
Two Student Requests", 2) 
Jim Rigg's article on the fu- 
ture plans of the North Cam- 
pus, and 3) Carolyn Larson's 
article "Depart ... 9:30-10:15 
A.M." These three articles 
were not the only ones that 
burned me up but they can 
serve as the basis for my 
comments. 

I do not recall the purpose 
of the Mountclef Echo, but 
this issue seemed to include 
an over-abundance of nega- 
tive and degrading articles. If 
this paper is being published 
to air personal or collective 
gripes then it has fulfilled its 
purpose. If it has as its pur- 
pose to awaken some response 
in other people then it has 
succeeded there too ( with me 
at least). I have never written 
a letter of complaint or oppo- 
sition to anyone before, but 
after reading this issue I felt 
it necessary to give my reac- 
tions if only to the editor. 

Freedom of speech is a very 
precious gift and a very nec- 
essary one, but not without 
a certain amount of control 
and discretion. I have no par- 
ticular complaint about voic- 
ing the usual (and possibly 
unusual ) college complaints 
concerning student and ad- 
ministration communication, 
parking problems, dorm rules, 
study load, lack of activities, 
etc., etc., because these com- 
plaints do not attack anyone 
in particular, and besides, 
they are well-worn college 
complaints some of which 
have probably been around 
since the first colleges opened 
several hundred years ago. 
But when a particular person, 
an administrative head, is 
labeled and pictured as neg- 
atively as was one in this is- 
sue, then I feel very definitely 
that this is just plain poor 
taste along with a certain 
amount or immaturity and 
short-sightedness. 

It seems that whenever the 
college administration puts 
into effect some new rule, too 
many college students take it 
as a personal attack on their 
freedoms. That is not the ad- 
ministration's purpose and you 
will see this (more than like- 
ly) once you leave those hal- 
lowed and protective halls 
and regain your perspective 
as part of the millions of 
working people. These peo- 
ple obey and follow all kinds 
of rules and guidelines set up 
for them in their professions 
simply because this is the kind 
of work they chose to do and 
therefore they also accept 
these certain limitations. The 
people at the head of these 
jobs or professions generally 
do "know what's best" and it 



is only after witnessing the 
difficulty of how to keep these 
companies or institutions run- 
ning smoothly that a college 
student could appreciate or 
recognize the experience nec- 
essary to do this. 

I have so many more 
thoughts about ideas that I 
mentioned but hopefully I can 
sum up what I am trying to 
say without being too trite by 
paraphrasing a famous quota- 
tion: 

When I was a student at 
CLG the professors and ad- 
ministrative heads were so 
ignorant I could hardly stand 





mountclef echo 



MEMBER 



Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Editor Jim Montgomery 

Associate Editor Ernie Fosse 

Business Manager Dawn Hardenbrook 

News Editor Dorothea Kelley 

Sports Editor Gerald Price 

Feature Editor Bruce Riley 

Staff Artist Bob Montgomery 

National Educational Advertising Service 
sole national advertising representative 




We're helping to develop a national resource 



We met these young men on one 
of our student refinery tours last fall. 
They learned quite a few things about 
Catalytic Crackers and Residuum 
Strippers that day. 



We learned a few things about them, too. 
About their cuf iosity and their ambitions. 

Why our interest in these bright young 
men? Because young people are our 
greatest national resource. 



(with names like Sam. Russ. Steve) 

They deserve all the help they can get 
toward realizing their potentials. 

Refinery tours and geology tours, 
scholarships and fellowships, and teaching 
materials for schools, are just some of the 
ways our Company shows its active interest 
in today's young men and women. 



Standard Oil is trying to help young people 
discover more about themselves . . . 
and the world they live in. 



Standard Oil Company of California 

and its worldwide family of Chevron Companies 




The Chevron — 
Sign of excellence 



Student Body Elects New Officers Today 



Olson 




In your opinion, what is the 
most obvious shortcoming of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College? 

The most obvious short- 
coming of California Luther- 
an College is that it fails to 
fully confront and challenge 
the student with the ideol- 
ogies and issues that will be 
vying for his loyalty the mo- 
ment he leaves his alma ma- 
ter. By a lack of dialogue on 
some of the most exciting 
questions of our age, CLC be- 
trays its name as a liberal arts 



college ( i.e., one that "liber- 
ates" or frees), and the entire 
college community is unnec- 
essarily short-changed in the 
process. In other words, what 
we have at CLC is much too 
large a part of an entire col- 
lege community which fails 
to fully understand and to 
fully utilize the implications 
contained in the term aca- 
demic freedom. 

How would you, as student 
body president, attempt to recti, 
fy this shortcoming? 

The situation is far from in- 
solvable; since academic free- 
dom hinges on free exchange 
of ideas, what is needed to 
rectify this shortcoming is an 
opening of channels of dia- 
logue. The President of the 
Student Body occupies the 
unique position at the cross- 
roads in the college communi- 
cation system. As President, I 
would strive to keep all ave- 
nues of communication open 
and flowing with exchanges of 
ideas: this includes student- 
lac ulty, student - administra- 
tion (including direct contact 
with the Board of Regents), 
and of course with in the stu- 
dent body itself. 

Under your direction, what 



would be the main goals and ob- 
jectives of student council dur- 
ing the coming year? 

To transform student opin- 
ion into action, I would direct 
Student Council toward the 
following goals and objec- 
tives: 

1). The utilization of an Ace- 
demic Fee toward securing 
more intellectually stimulat- 
ing chapel and convocation 
speakers. 

2). Continuing re - evaluation 
of administrative chapel poli- 
cies and the chapel presenta- 
tions themselves to the end of 
developing new possibilities 
of meaningful worship. 
3). Promoting an active stu- 
dent LIFE Campaign on 
campus. Continued to page 3 

Candidates Speak 

The ECHO has solicited from eacn 
of the ASB presidential candi- 
dates a statement of purpose 
and objective in seeking election 
to that office, which appear here 
and on page three of this issue. 
Voting will be conducted from 1 1 
a.m. to 7 p.m. in the foyer of 
Mountclef Inn. Remember to vote, 
but more important yet-remem- 
ber to vote informed! 



In your opinion, what is the 
most obvious shortcoming of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College? 

Perhaps the least obvious, 
but the most significant prob- 
lem is actually two-fold. Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College lacks 
a sense of identity; the ability 
to relate to one another here 
and with the outside world. 
To come by this identity is no 
easy thing, however, the 
search to find such meaning 
as individuals, a student body, 
or a college does not bother 
me.. .but people who would 
prevent such exploration and 
discovery do! There seems to 
exist a basic lack of confi- 
dence in the abilities and ma- 
turity of the student. The 
present level at which many 
policies are guaged allow lit- 
tle student initiative, or the 
trial-and-error process under 
which many of the most im- 
portant lessons are learned. 

The blame for this condi- 
tion does not rest wholly with 
the administration. They have 
the difficult task of deciding 
where the line is drawn which 
will do justice to both the 
students' desire for involve- 
ment, and the constituent 
factors which support, main- 



Zurek 




tain, and often retard CLC. 
However, I feel this line to 
have been drawn out of bal- 
ance. I personally feel the 
students can pressure the re- 
gents and the administration 
as much as any constituent 
body to re-examine, and en- 
large the boundaries that sur- 
round us. 

The time will not be easy, 
nor will the process be short. 
The maturity of the student 

Continued to page 4 




mE mumeiEW 





Vol. 6 No. 12 



Thousand Oaks, California 



April 14, 1967 



Verdi's "Requiem" Appears 
Tomorrow and Sunday 



Saturday and Sunday, April 
22 and 23, a chorus of 200 
voices comprising the com- 
bined CLC choral groups, to- 
gether with the Conejo Chor- 
aliers, an expanded CLC- 
Community Symphony or- 
chestra and four soloists, will 
present one of the great choral 
works of all time, "Requiem" 
by Giuseppi Verdi. 

Verdi, the outstanding Ital- 
ian composer of the 19th cen- 
tury, is best known for operas 
"La Traviata," "Rigoletto," "II 
Trovatore" and "Aida." The 
"Requiem" is one of his few 
religious works. 

Guest conductor for the 
concert will be Dr. Walter 
Ducloux, chairman of the 
opera department of the Uni- 
versity of Southern California. 
Guest soloists will be: Gene- 
vieve Weide, soprano, and 
George Gibson, bass, both 
from Los Angeles; Estyn Goss, 
tenor, from Camarillo; and 
Andree Jordan, mezzo - so- 
prano from Thousand Oaks. 
Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman is 
director of the choral presen- 
tations and Elmer Ramsey is 
director of the CLC-Conejo 
Symphony Orchestra. 



Verdi was not admitted to 
the Conservatory when he be- 
gan to study, so learned from 
private tutors. His first opera 
was an immediate success, fol- 
lowed by another which 
failed. But from that time on 
all his works were successful. 
Since his emphasis was in 
Opera, most musicians agree 
that the "Requiem" contains 
much opera quality. 

Verdi wrote the "Requiem" 
as a result of an experiment. 
Along with other composers 
of his day, he was engaged in 
a collaborative composition, 
his section of which was ex- 
panded and completed to this 
well-known work on the death 
of one of the others involved, 
Verdi's friend, and Italian 
statesman and poet, Allesan- 
dro Massoni. The work is 
sometimes called, because of 
this, the "Massoni Requiem. " 

Curtain time is 8:15 p.m. 




WHO'S RUNNING? 



ASB President 

Pete Olson 
Ron Zurek 

ASB Vice President 

Ralph Soderberg 
Willy Ware 

ASB Treasurer 

George Chesney 

ASB Secretary 

Gwen Theodos 
Jan Olson 

AMS President 

Tim Kuehnel 

AMS Vice President 

Alonzo B. Anderson 

AMS Secretary 

Bill Embree 

AMS Treasurer 
Alan Boal 
Tom Pickney 

AWS President 

Diane Peterson 

AWS Vice President 

AWS Vice President 
- standards 

Chris Cobb 

Cammy Rue - Standards 

Pat Hundley- Activities 

Continued to page 2 



Ventura Temple Presents 12 
Additions To College Library 



A delegation from Ventura 
County Jewish Council-Tem- 
ple Beth Torah met Monday 
night with California Luther- 
an College President Ray- 
mond M. Olson and college 
librarian John Caldwell, to 
present CLC with a number 
of valuable additions to the li- 
brary's collection of Judaica. 

The books, from the Jewish 
Chataiujua Society whose 
headquarters are in New 
York, are the second such gift 
arranged by the Brotherhood 
of the Ventura temple. They 
were presented by Rabbi Neil 
Brief who visited the CLC 
campus last year as guest 
chapel speaker. 

Speaking for the Brother- 
hood and congregation repre- 
sentatives present, Rabbi Brief 
said he hoped the books 
would prove to be "a mean- 
ingful addition to the colleges 
holdings in Judaica, and a 
contribution of a most cordial 
relationship." 

Caldwell, atong- with Dr. 
Wallace J. Asper, chairman 
of the CLC religion depart- 
ment, was invited to select 12 
titles from a bibliography 
published by the Chatauqua 
Society. Caldwell attended a 



service at Temple Beth Torah 
last month to respond to a 
token presentation in antici- 
pation of the books* arrival 
rrom the publisher. 

The Ventura group, follow- 
ing Dr. Olson's acceptance 
Monday evening, visited the 
college library and agreed 
that the Judaica reference col- 
lection was excellent. The 
new titles include: 'The 
Menorah Treasury" by "A 
History of Jewish Literature'" 
by Waxman, "Hillel the El- 
der" by Glatzer, "Great Jew- 
ish Thinkers of the 20th Cen- 
tury" and "Contemporary 
Jewish Thought" by Noveck, 
"A Jewish Understanding of 
the New Testament" by Sand- 
mel, 'The Pharisees" by Fink- 
elstein, "The Jews" by Sklare, 
"Reform Jewish Practice and 
its Rabbinic Background" by 
Freehof, "Judaism" by Moore, 
and "The Rise of Reform Ju- 
daism" and "The Growth of 
Reform Judaism" by Plaut. 

Present, in addition to Rab- 
bi Briefer. Olson and Mr. 
Caldwell, were: Sam Simon 
and Charles Moss of Oxnard, 
president and past president 
of the Brotherhood respec- 
tively. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Investment Seminars Offer 
Ideas For Income Planning 



The first session of an 8- 
week series of investment 
and estate planning seminars 
was held Thursday, April 6 
at CLC. 

Sponsored by the Societe 
Economique, an organization 
of business and economics 

majors at the college, and of- firm. The first of these is Hen- 

fering course credit to student rv Ohm, a specialist in the 

participants, the sessions are technical analysis of stock, 

designed to be of interest to f ne second is Roy A. Lind- 

a concerned public of any age g ren> vice president and sales 

who would like to learn how manager, who studied eco- 

savings, social security, insur- nomics at Northwestern Uni- 



programming; in the last ses- 
sion he will speak on real es- 
tate mortgages and income 
from apartment buildings, 
and summarize the series. 

Two guest experts will 
speak on the next two Thurs- 
day evenings, May 4 and 11, 
both members of the Nielsen 



ance annuities and income- 
producing investments can 
create a secure future after 
retirement age. 

Guest lecturer for the sem- 
inars will be Walter G. Niel- 
sen of W.G. Nielsen and Co., 
Inc., a Burbank investment 
firm. Nielsen, who trained to 
be a pharmacist and began 
this as a career, became inter- 
ested in securities while ser- 
ving in the Navy. Fourteen 
years ago he established his 
own firm, which now has 
branches in Yucaipa, Ojai, 
and San Diego. 



versity. These sessions will 
present lesser known facts 
about the services of mutual 
funds, and will describe wills, 
trusts, and gifts to non-profit 
organizations. 

Librarians 
Spot Author 

Three hundred Southern 
California librarians are ex- 
pected at a joint spring meet- 
ing of the California Library 
Association's Black Gold dis- 
trict and the Southern divi- 
The April 6 opening session sion f CURL (College, Uni- 
introduced the series, and snr- versity & Research Librarians) 



vey inflationary concepts, in- 
vestment of the $10,000 wind- 
fall, and population studies as 
they relate to financial suc- 
cess. Nielsen also analysed 



to be held tomorrow on our 
campus. 

Jonraed Lauritzen, award- 
winning Thousand Oaks au- 
thor, the featured luncheon 
a portfolio with the class as t wiH k on . The Nov . 

an introduction to subsequent ( ,, is , <||U , t , K . Dinosaur ." The 

buffet luncheon, at Monty's 
Los Robles Inn, will also high- 
light a fashion show with li- 
brarians as models. 

.Following lunch the North 
American Aviation Science- 
Center Library will hold open 
house for the visiting li- 
brarians. 

Coordinating plane for the 
day's activities arc Mrs. Hope 

Smith, president of CURLS 
Southern division, and Miss 
Aina Abrahmson, California 
Lutheran College assistant 
professor and public services 



Continued from page 1 

AWS Treasurer 

Judy Hampton 
Nancy Berg 

AWS Secretary 

Kay Hanson 
Gloria Jensen 

AWS Religious Activities 

AWS Publicity 

Janis Lamb 

AWS Publications 

Eileen Ferkel 

AWS Historian 

Karen Person 

Sally Jo Schulmistras 

Commissions 

Academic Affairs 

Lansing Hawkins 

Orin Wise 

Mark Wiederanders 

Religious Act. 

Rick Rouse 
Jeff Jackson 
John Guth 

Pep Commission 

Joyce Smith 
Deane Knudsen 

Social Com. 

George Grimm 

Athletics Com. 

John Roseth 

ASB Publicity 

Pam Olson 

Student Publications 

Alan Boal 



"April Fool's edition of the 
Mountclef ECHO" is a good 
example. It took the best of 
the questions about the na- 
ture of CLC and very enter- 
tainingly turned it into trite 
garbage. It reflected no at- 
tempt to search the depths of 
the problem, no struggle to 
advance the issue. 

Another pitfall is the "peace- 
ful Christian campus". A cer- 
tain amount of friction and 
controversy is necessary just 
to have a healthy situation. 
As students must admit that 
the administration has been 
willing to listen and to discuss, 
and that at times it has receiv- 
ed unfair criticism; however, 
as a campus we must learn 
that disagreement does not 
mean that a complete break- 
down of relations is present. 



The tendency is to view the 
campus as a battle-ground 
because we disagree. This 
need not be. 

The biggest pitfall would be 
to relax. Things are not the 
best they could be just be 
cause people smile and comb 
their blond hair, and CLC has 
yet to discover its identity as 
a Christian liberal arts col- 
lege. For three years I was un- 
comfortable at CLC because 
I could not see the purpose of 
a small Christian college. As 
a senior I am uncomfortable 
because I can see the purpose 
for a Christian college, and I 
can see the potential within 
CLC. As a senior about to 
graduate I now have to ask 
you where you are going. 
What are you going to make 
CLC? 



sessions. 

The second session, sched- 
uled for April 13, dealt with 
investment results, economic 
basis of stock evaluation, the 
Stock Exchange and how it 
operates, and newspaper rea- 
ding. 

Third and fourth sessions 
on April 20 and 27, both cov- 
ering the area of stock evalu- 
ation, will explore basic cor- 
porate growth, buying and 
selling stock, and projection 
of stock values using publish- 



ed reports, and will include a librarian and president of the 
classroom evaluation of a Black Go,d district. 



stock. 

Nielsen will resume as 
speaker for the last two ses- 
sions, May 18 and 25. In the 
first he will discuss mutual 
funds, including chart inter- 
pretation and life insurance 

i 



Miss Abrahamson, a gradu- 
ate of Gustavus Adolphus Col- 
lege, Minn., and the Univer- 
sity of Southern California 
School of Library Science, 
was teacher and librarian in 
Minnesota high schools and 
at Luther Junior College, Neb. 



♦ EDITORSHIP: -^ 



APPLICATIONS MtE NOW BEING TAKEN' FCR 
ALL THOSE STUDENTS WISHING THE iD6& ED- 
ITORSHIP OF THE ECHO, DECREE^ CA»V\P/\NiLE. 

CONTACT 



LOiS 
RICK 



HENDRiX 

RCUSE 



BOX* 205S 
30X*.2569 






ALL APPLICATIONS DUE: MAY 1 ,1967 

STUDENTS INTERESTED IN SERVING ON 7HE 
€7-68 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE 

ARE URGED TO CONTACT LOIS HENDRIX , 
BOX* ZOSS, AS SOON f\Z POSSIBLE BEFORE 
APRIL 19,1967 



Following 8 years as elemen- 
tary school librarian in Long 
Beach, Calif., she taught on 
a year's leave of absence at 
the Ashira Girls School on Mt. 
Kilimanjaro in Tanzania, East 
Africa, and later returned to 
reorganize the Marangu 
Teacher Training College on 
Kilimanjaro. She joined the 
CLC faculty in 1962. 

SSB fl>restoent Speafes 

What Will You 
Make Cal-Lu? 

Stop for a moment, students. 
As we elect our next years 
student government officers, 
let us stop to think about 
where we have been, where 
we are now, and when- we 
are going. 

By far the most significant 
involvement of the student 
body has been its attempts to 
step deeper into the policy- 
making of the campus and to 
raise questions about the nat- 
ure of a Christian liberal arts 
college. This year must be 
seen just as a beginning, and 
whatever steps have been ta- 
ken, they are still just a be- 
ginning. This brings us to 
several pitfalls that now 
threaten the campus. 

One pitfall is the "bitch 
syndrome". It does not take 
much to make people bitter 
and disillusioned, and this 
bitterness can dominate a 
campus to such a degree that 
no discussion or no attempt 
to improve the campus is pos- 
ible. The front page of the 



Larsony By Carolyn 

non-scents 

Controversy is dead, for there is nothing more to protest 
and demonstrate about. The coffee shop is now open and 
serving the public during the chapel hour. They even added 
a new commodity to their "menu". Yes, those "hazardous to 
your health" cancer sticks are now for sale from your friendly 
coffee shop cigarette girl. I understand the regents were on 
campus and demanded a convenient place to purchase their 
weeds. (I'm glad to see that regents' request count for some- 
thing even though students' requests do not. It is surprising 
that even some of Cal Lu's most influential people engage in 
such a vice. What is this world coming to? 

e o o 

A word of praise to the College Bowl that is challenging 
the minds and wits of our student body, participants and audi- 
ences alike. It is stimulating, competitive, provocative, and 
enlightening. ( Buzzz! ) Possibly this form of recreation is the 
ideal replacement for Chapel. Where else would you discover 
that the king of hearts doesn't have a mustache or th;tf Marilyn 
Monroe had a "real" name, (which is generally more than you 
find out in Chapel)! 

o o o 

JUST WANDERING 

Do Convocation speakers know that attendance is mandatory 

when they view such large audiences? 
Why do people always look so smug when they come out of 

Chapel and see those who didn't attend? 
Is it really necessary for professors to be dogmatic Christians 

to be good educators' 1 
Docs the fact that intellectual enlightenment died when it was 

controlled by the Church in the Middle Ages have any 
significance at CLC in 1967? 
Why does the lady in the Book Store smile when she charges 

you $50. for books? 
Why do CLC students pay $2100 per year to buy the privilege 

of having their intellectual horizons narrowed? 
Why doesn't the fanatically upright lady who runs the mail 

service (?) play in her own little garden, instead of med- 
dling in the private affairs of the students living in 
McAfee? 

Does the lady (?) mentioned in the previous question know 
that it is illegal to divert mail? (Like sending peoples' copies 
of Playboy to the Dean's office. ) 

Why must the foyers look like "La Dolce Vita" all the time? 
Why do cute campus couples have to make a public spectacle 
of their affection? (They're trying to crash into Italian 
movies, maybe?) 

How long will it be until the "splendor in the grass'' in front of 

the tennis courts reappears? 
Are "love games" the only way to keep busy while waiting in 

the cafeteria line? 

o o o 

CLOSING ANECDOTE 

I find one segment ol this glorious student body that has 
done a fantastic- job, surviving all the trials and tribulations 
ol this hectic year. This segment is Student Government. A 
lew words of praise to the four executive officers: 

The Treasurer has been moving forward merrily; 

The Secretary has been publishing her weekly comic book 

successfully; 

The Vice President has been collecting other people's 
dirty linens habitually; 

And the President has finally begun pulling up (he weeds 
that have infested CLCs sacred and holy ground. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 




I knew it couldn't last. Three issues in a row was fust too 
much for me. Had to miss one. Oh well — here we are again, 
back in print. Kind of a late April Fool. 

First things first. Old Business: The Red Baron Award. 
This was a really difficult choice this quarter. Last time, there 
wasn't any contest: Dennis Riley's activities kept him a mile 
in front of all other aspirants to the title. $econd quarter action 
was nowhere near as great, so that there were a number of 
guys who were neck and neck, forcing Snoopy and his com- 
mittee members to spend long hours deliverating the sharp- 
shooting methods of each. However, we are glad to report that 
a decision was reached at last. JIM CRUTHOFF, new to CLC 
this year, has been named the recipient of the second quarter 
Red Baron Award. Strangely enough, his closest rival was 
another close associate of Baron #1, Riley. This has led to 
some interesting speculation: is Red Baron activity catching? 
Or is this just another case of birds of a feather rooming 
together? 

Although we attempt to keep this column non-political, 
we feel we must say a word about the up-coming election. Our 
genial Social Commissioner, Ralph Soaerberg, is capitalizing 
on his newly resurrected facial growth in his campaign for 
ASB vice-president. We feel that 'Stash is well qualified for 
this position, however, we are concerned. A number of politi- 
cal scientists feel that Dewey's moustache was the factor that 
caused him to lose in his 1948 presidential bid. 

Talking about vice-presidency, our current ASB veep has 
set a new style precedent with his most recent wardrobe ac- 
quisition. I am not too versed in describing male fashions, but 
Peter K.'s trousers are worth mention, nevertheless. I LIKE 
them — so that makes at least two of us, Pete. Also notable 
in this area are Wally Garman's Tahitian print volleyball 
shorts . . . one wouldn't exactly call them stylish, but they are 
colorful! While we're on the subject of shorts, Bob Davis in- 
forms us that he has now set a three-year record by wearing 
Bermudas to class, rain or shine, to every class for that length 
of time. Contrary to popular belief, roommate Kennington 
says that Bob does own long pants. Guess he saves them for 
special occasions. 

Next item: New Classes, of course. Loud quarter-system 
complaints have disintegrated to a low, continuous moan by 
now, as Kingsmen dig in to face the onslaught of the final 
quarter. 

I have hesitated to ask anyone else's opinion, but my 
classes look groovy. Like Fundamental Math, f'r instance. 
Love it. Where else could I learn to count in old-style Egyp- 
tian? So helpful if I ever get caught in the Time Machine. 

Oh. Before I forget — Attention, raid-minded Fellows! 
Barbed wire has been strategically placed on the tops of the 
trellises at Alpha and Beta, or so we hear. After this, you'll 
just have to walk in the front door. Do something about the 
alarms first, though. 



Sponsored by the Committee to elect Pete Olson ASB President 



Support 



Pete Olson 



ASB PRESIDENT 



Active Student Government 




through: 
Confrontation, 



Communication, 



Challenge 



Continued from page 1 

4). Exploring the possibilities 
of a trial experiment of a pass- 
fail system in selected courses. 
5). Exploring the possibilities 
of new approaches to the idea 

of "celebration," both in a re- 
ligious and social nature (sim- 
ilar to the Mary's Day Cele- 
bration at Immaculate Heart 
College). 

6). Exploring the possibility 
of a student exchange with an 
all-Negro college. 

Do you feel that the student 
body has been given adequate 
voice in administration policy 
making where the students are 
directly concerned? If not, how 
would you go about working to- 
ward this goal? 

Although I do not feel that 
students at CLC presently 
have an adequate voice in ad- 
ministrative policy making 
where students are directly 
concerned, I think there is a 



growing recognition that stu- 
dents must not be treated as 
transients who "receive" an 
education from their instruc- 
tors, but rather that they be 
given the privileges and re- 
sponsibilities of true member- 
snip in a community, which 
include the right to 'have a 
say" in policy decisions which 
directly affect them. To this 
end, I would strive to obtain 
real and active student repre- 
sentation on faculty and ad- 
ministrative committees where 
the student is directly con- 
cerned. 

What is student council's re- 
sponsibility to the student, the 
administration, to the college 
community? 

Student Council and stu- 
dent government in general 
owes its primacy responsibil- 
owes its primary responsibil- 
ity to the students in trans- 
forming student opinion into 
student action. Student Coun- 



cil is an avenue of dialogue, 
of challening student opinion. 
A secondary, but nonetheless 
very important, responsibility 
of Student Council is to help 
to interpret and explain the 
administrative position to the 
student body. Thus, student 
government is seen as a 
bridge — a two-way bridge. 
Finally, as a integral member 
of the college community, 
Student Council holds the re- 
sponsibility of promoting the 
purposes of a dynamic Chris- 
tian liberal arts college; all 
other responsibilities must be 
seen in this perspective. 

Dear Editor: 

I am glad to see that Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College is ad- 
hering to tradition. I under- 
stand that this year, for lent, 
you gave up Easter Vacation I 

Love & Kisses, 
Homer Teethy 
Long Beach State 



MONEY- FOR-LIVING 



who 
profits? 



The member profits at AAL Insured persons and their beneficiaries usually profit most from 
life insurance. Since AAL is a fraternal society, this is especially true. Fraternal societies have 
no requirement for profits in the normal sense. Funds not needed for claims, for operations and 
other costs of doing business, are placed in reserves or paid to members as surplus refunds. 
Beyond this, AAL awards benevolences to Lutheran institutions and causes, and members 
share fraternally in this grant-giving. Who profits? That's easy. As an AAL mem- 
ber, you profit the most. It's all part of the special difference AAL members share. 



AAL 



AID ASSOCIATION FOR LUTHERANS • APPLETON, WISCONSIN 

Largest Fraternal Life Insurance Society in America 




GENERAL AGENT 

Fred M. Dietrich, FIC 

403 S. Clovis Avenue 

Fresno, California 93702 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Letters 

Alumnus 
Responds 
With Advice 

Editor: 

My best wishes in doing 
what you must: Providing the 
Student Body with a sound- 
ing board! As you run the 
vanguard in these issues, do 
not oe swayed by the empty 
advice of "let's think about 
it some more," for while to- 
morrow is the proving ground 
for today, one may not wait 
forever. 

Be not discouraged by those 
who would oppose all change. 
REMEMBER - in any storm, 
it is the tallest trees that most 
fear the thunder! 

Gleefully, 
John Abramson 
Alumni 

Zurek 

Continued from page 1 

body will greatly determine 
the lengths to which our case 
may be advanced. 

When we have finally es- 
tablished a real confidence 
between administrative and 
student elements, there will 
exist few shortcomings which 
cannot be overcome. 

How would you, as student 
body president, attempt to recti, 
fy this shortcoming? 

The nature of the office of 
ASB president is unlike that 
of any other. It is not an office 
where one "gets things done". 
Rather, it seeks to maintain an 
atmosphere where things can 
be done. For example, in the 
near future I envision student 
representation permeating ev- 
ery level of policy-making 
which affects the student.. .a 
potential that could do much 
to make or break us. The pres- 
ident may only extend the 
limits in which the student 
can act, the student body is 
then left with the task of de- 
veloping and utilizing prerog- 
atives. This approach leaves 
much, trusts much, to the stu- 
dent. But unless he is inter- 
ested in rectifying the short- 
comings he senses, the efforts 
of his president mean very lit- 
tle. 

Under your direction, what 
would be the main goals and ob- 
jectives of student council dur- 
ing the coming year? 

To speak of the goals or the 
objectives of student council 
is to speak of a finished pro- 
duct, a determined end. At 
this time, I must say I envis- 
ion no such thing. I can only 
sense in what directions we 
do not wish to move, or re- 
main. In the student council 
I see an organization whose 
sole purpose is to meet the 
needs and desires of the stu- 
dent through whatever com- 
missions or offices that have 
been created for that purpose. 
In this vein, to assist the 
council representatives to a- 
chieve the full potential of 
their office is an objective 
which seems reasonable. To 
help these people, and at 



times, to keep the fires lit be- 
neath posteriors, is something 
council members can do for 
each other.. .and thus contrib- 
ute to total effectiveness. 

Do you feel that the student 
body has been given adequate 
voice in administration policy 
making where the students are 
directly concerned? If not, how 
would you go about working to- 
ward this goal? 

No! At the present time, 
I think there does exist mu- 
tual agreement on this situa- 
tion amongst the faculty, stu- 
dents, and administrators. In 
a meeting with the college 
council several weeks ago, A 
SB recommended that possi- 
bilities for: voting student 
membership on the College 
Council, increased student re- 
presentation on the student- 
and faculty assistance in cha- 
pel planning, and the estab- 
lishment of a student Board 



of Regents dialogue be fully 
explored. These recommend- 
ations are now under consid- 
eration. I wholly support the 
recommendations and believe 
them to constitute the most 
significant step in the right 
direction to be immediately 
persued. 

What is student council's re- 
sponsibility to the student, the 
administration, to the college 
community? 

The last question is the 
most difficult, and it must 
weigh heavy on the mind of 
every public officer. After 
thinking through the many 
ramifications, the guidelines 
I can draw number but two. 
It is first for the Council to 
realize that it owes a respon- 
sibility to each of these ele- 
ments... but in the times of 
conflict of interest, the re- 
sponsibility to the student is 
primary. 




HAIR! 



vote 



RON ZUREK 



ASB President 



PAIO POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT 




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At the 1966 International Science Fair, Steve 
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Why our interest in Steve? Because young 
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MEMBER 




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JttOUNiTClEF 




< 



Vol. 6 No. 13 



Thousand Oaks, California 



April 28, 1967 



Zurek, Others To Be Installed May 17 



Actor John Ciardi 
To Speak Tuesday 

John Ciardi, poet and lec- 
turer, translator and teacher, 
and well known poetry editor 
of the national magazine Sat- 
urday Review, will speak at 
California Lutheran College 
auditorium on Tuesday, May 
2, at 8 p.m. His topic will be 
The Longest Walk in the 
Universe," dealing with Dan- 
te's "Divine Comedy" and the 
speaker's 20-year translation 
project of this best-known of 
Dante's works. He will appear 
on the campus as part of the 
CLC Concert-Lecture Series. 




It's all over but the shouting! Ron Zurek is the new ASB President. 

led President of the ; ulgqvu 
ited Student Bod if work including formulation 
California Lutheran College of the new proposed ASB con- 
two weeks ago was Mr. Ron stitution. 

Zurek who ran as a late entry Serving as second to the 
with a strong finish iu the chief executive of the student 
presidential race. Zurek will body in the coming year will 
be installed with the rest of be Willie Ware, who is tor- 
tile newly elected ASB officers rently Academic Affairs Com- 
in the gym-auditorium on the missioner and a member of 
morning of May 17. Ron has the debate squad, 
served as president of CLC's Completing the executive 
Ski Club, and will terminate board next year will be Jan 
his office as Junior Class Presi- Olson, Secretary, and George 
dent at the end of the year. Chesney, Treasurer. 
He has already become activ- One of the races for a com- 
ly involved in various aspects mission office turned out to be 

Scholastic Honor Society 
Emphasizes Preparation 



a close race between Jeff 
Jackson, currently a member 
of the Religious Activities 
Committee, and Hick Rouse. 
president of Republican Youth 
and Chairman of the Student 
Publications Committee. The 
election went to Jeff Jackson 
after Friday's run-off. 

Directing the efforts of next 
year's Pep Commission will 
be Deane Knudsen. Sue Jen- 
sen will handle ASB Publicity 
and John Roseth will serve as 
Chairman of the Athletics 
Commission. 

AMS 

Sophomore Class President 
Tim Kuclincl will take over 
in September as president of 
the Associated Men Students 
Serving with Tim as Vice 
Presidenl w ill be Mon/o \n- 
i!> . M.'U. Ii.il i .ii. l.i l\ i.nJ Alan 
Boal will fill the offices of 
secretary and treasurer re- 
spectively. 

AWS 

In balloting two weeks ago 
the student body found that 
there are nearly as main' of- 
fices in the \\\S hierarchy as 
in the entire ASB government. 
The rundown is as follows: 
President Diane Peterson; V. 
P. (Standards), Chris Cobb: 
V.P. (Activities), Pat Hund- 
ley; Secretary, Gloria Jensen; 
Historian, Karen Person 
Treasurer, Nancy Berg; Pub- 
licity, Janis Lamb, and Reli- 
gious Activities, Mary Ellen 
Lea. 

Elections for class officers 
were held yesterday. Results 
were not available at press 
time. 



Ciardi, who has been called 
both "acerbic" and "tender," 
whose later poetry has been 
hailed by some cities as bril- 
liant and relegated by others 
to "obscure nursery rhymes," 
is widely published and wide- 
ly read. Aside from his col- 
umn in Saturday Review and 



his appearance as regular host 
on the CBS network television 
show "Accent," he is probab- 
ly best known as the author of 
the book "How Does a Poem 
Mean?" of which 15,000 cop- 
ies a year are read in colleges 
and universities. He is direc- 
tor of the famed Bread Loaf 
writers conference. 

Poet Philosophises 
"Los Angeles obviously be- 
lieves in its own existence," 
Ciardi has written, "but it is 
hard for the visitor to share 
the native faith. The faith it- 
self is as nebulous as it is in- 
tense — as all enduring faith 
should be — but one really 
needs to be born in it, for con- 
version comes hard." 

In speaking of the liberal 
arts college, he has been 
known to say that "the con- 
Continued to page 2 



ICC Begins To Progress 
Constitution In Question 



The Scholastic Honor So- 
ciety feels a need to strength- 
en the emphasis on prepara- 
tion for graduate school as 
well as vocational training. 
We feel that the college must 
demand a greater degree of 
excellence in the use of the 
basic literary tools and en- 
courage the consistent use of 
these tools in every depart- 
ment of the college. By basic- 
literary tools we mean the 
process of communication 
(written and oral) and the 
research, organization, formu- 
lation, and articulation in- 
volved in this process. In an 
effort to help the students 
develop these skills basic to 
the educated person and to 
instill more value in the B. A. 
degree from a young and rela- 
tively unestablished institu- 
tion, we present the following 
proposal for consideration: 
Academic year 1966-67: 

1. Provide optional oral ex- 



aminations in each major 
to aid the student in pre- 
paring for graduate school. 

Academic year 1967-68: 

1. Continue optional orals to 
help potential graduate 
students. 

2. Provide a general reading 
list for entering freshmen. 

3. Provide a comprehensive 
reading list for each major. 

4. Provide remedial oppor- 
tunities, where necessary. 
for students. 

a. Develop a basic English 
usage test that all enter- 
ing students must pass. 

b. Institute a remedial 
English program for all 
students failing this test. 

Academic year 1968-69: 



1. Continue the four previous 
items. 

2. Establish mandatory writ- 
ten and oral comprehen- 
sives to be effective for the 
entering freshman class as 
a graduation requirement. 

a. Administer the test ear- 
ly enough in the senior 
year to provide the stu- 
dent an opportunity to 
strengthen his w e a k 
areas and to repeat the 
test if necessary. 

b. Provide this test as an 
option for those students 
who do not yet fall un- 
der the mandatory re- 
quirement. 



Watch for "Yam Yad Sproing" coming soon 



The Inter-Club Council of 
California Lutheran College, 
i rather inactive body to the 
present time, convened April 
20 in the ASB office. The 
main order of business was 
ratification of the organiza- 
tion's proposed constitution 
The meeting terminated with 
only the first three articles of 
the total eight in the consti- 
tution bciuii rulilJLd . .^— — — 

Auditions Open 
For "Brigadoon" 

Noted actor and choreog- 
rapher, Mr. W'ally Green ol 
Hollywood, will hold audi- 
tions for roles in "Brigadoon," 
along with Dr. C. Robert Zim- 
merman and Cert Muser of 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege music department, on 
Sunday, April 30 and Mon- 
day, May 1. 

A full production of the 
Lerner and Lowe hit musical 
will be presented by the Co- 
nejo Choraliers, in coopera- 
tion with CLC Summer Ses- 
sion, on two consecutive 
weekends this summer, July 
21-22 and July 27 through 29. 

Green, who directed and 
choreographed last year's suc- 
cessful production of "Desert 
Song, " was choreographer for 
such motion pictures as Mar- 
ilyn Monroe's "Some Like It 
Hot." His latest acting role 
was in "How To Succeed in 
Business Without Really Try- 
ing." 

Technical director for "Brig- 
adoon" will be Mr. William 
Powers, whose wife is with 
the CLC theater arts depart- 
ment. Mr. Powers, will be a 
member of the Summer Ses- 
sion faculty on the local cam- 
pus. For the -^tli consecutive 
IT, Mrs. June Tracy ol 
Thousand Oaks will be cos- 
tumer for the east of approx- 
imately 50. 

Any singer, actor or dancer 
may call 495-2181, extension 
168, for an audition appoint- 
ment and further details. 



Plagued by sparce attend- 
ance on the part of club and 
organization presidents ear- 
lier in the year, the last meet- 
ing was relatively well attend- 
ed with Pre-Sem Club, Lct- 
termen, Ski, and Business 
Clubs, Circle K. SCTA, Soph- 
omore Womens* Honor So- 
ciety, and the French and Re- 
publican Youth Club pr< 
dcnU iu atte ndance. . tm ^^^ m 

N'early two hours were 
SOI nt in processing the first 
three Articles, dealing with 
1 1. ii ne, purpose, and member- 
ship in the ICC. Several im- 
portanl questions were raised 
in the ensuing dis< ussion, and 
each was debated by those in 
attendance. 

The first question to be 
raised was whether or not 
m e m b e r s h i p in the ICC 
should be mandatory. As the 
proposed constitution reads, 
membership of all campus 
clubs and organizations will 
be mandatory, each member 
to share the major benefits 
and minor hindrances of such 
a coordinating organization. 
Lee Lamb, president of Let- 
termen's Club (XAE) raised 
the question by asking what 
the ICC could do for his club 
that the club wasn't already 
capable of doing for itself . J 
Forward progress of the ICC 
members ground to a halt at 
Section three of Article IV 
which refers to assessing each 
club a certain amount in pro- 
portion to its size for support 
and operation of the ICC. The 
point in question here was the 
fact that payment would be 
mandatory with delinquency 
of payment possibly resulting 
in dissolution of the organiza- 
tion failing to pay. 

In conclusion Mark Ben- 
ton, representing Circle K, 
suggested that ICC operating 
funds be derived solely from 
fund raising projects in which 
all the clubs participate. In 
this way no financial burden 
would be placed on any cam- 
pus organization. 

Further action on the ICC 
constitution will be taken at 
Thursday's meeting. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Council Vetos Constitution 
Committee Recommendations 



by Mike Nygren 

The first meeting of the 
California Lutheran College 
Constitution Drafting Com- 
mittee was held April 5 in the 
ASB offiee. This committee 
is composed of five students, 
representing each of the class- 
es with the ASB Vice-Presi- 
dent serving as chairman. 

The efforts of the member- 
ship have been concentrated 
in a single area; namely, to 
form a bicameral student gov- 
ernment by splitting the exe- 
cutive powers and forming a 
strictly legislative branch of 
student government. It was 
felt that this type of structure 
could eliminate many of the 
shortcomings of our present 
constitution. 

The advantages of a bica- 
meral student government are 
obvious. Formation of a leg- 
islative body would involve 
participation of more students 
in government, thus greater 
interest in student govern- 
ment would be created, which 
presently is much needed. 
The new legislative body 
would have had as members 
six members of each class, the 
ASB vice-president as the 
chairman. The ASB Executive 
Committee would then con- 
sist of the Commissioners and 
the ASB officers. 



A second advantage of the 



bicameral system as it could 
be implemented at CLC is 
that it would serve as a check 
and balance system for stu- 
dent government and the stu- 
dent body. Better than three 
fourths of the colleges and 
universities in California have 
made the transition to the 
bicameral system. CLC is one 
of the few schools who's stu- 
dent council can recommend 
their own legislation and im- 
mediately vote that legislation 
into action. 

T h e s e recommendations, 
minus the reasoning behind 
them, were submitted to our 
lofty student hierarchy on 
April 10 by ASB vice-presi- 
dent Pete Olson. The order 
of the day was thumbs down 
on the committee's sugges- 
tions. Comments such as "We 
don't have to accept these 
proposals" and "our sehool is 
just too small for such big 
ideas'" and "why such a 
change from our present con- 
stitution?'' were common in 
the 45 minute discussion 
which followed, and which 
ended with the flat answer — 
Nooo. 

Could it be possible that 
the truth behind the com- 
ments of student council 
members is "we're not big 
enough to share our powers 
with a legislative body"? 



Much needed additional bulletin board space has finally become a 
reality. College maintenance personnel mount this one on the side of 
the library, however only one class campaign poster found its way to 
the baren fiber board! 

$100 Prize For Best One-Act Play 



A $100 prize is being of- 
fered by the San Diego State 
College Fine Arts Festival for 
the best original one-act play 
submitted in the Norman 
Corwin One-Act Playwriting 
Contest. The contest is open 
to all students in California 
universities, colleges, and jun- 
ior colleges. 

Accompanying the $100 
prize will be guaranteed pro- 
duction of tin selected play 
in San Diego State's new $2.5 
million theatre during the 
1967 Fine Arts Festival. Also, 
the play will be taped for tel- 
evision by KEBS, San Diego 
State, aired on Channel 15, 
and submitted lor subsequent 
release to ETS, educational 
Television Service. The au- 



thor will be invited to attend 
the performance. 

The plays will be screened 
and narrowed down to ten 
semi-finalists by the Axtec 
Theatre Guild. These plays 
then will be submitted to the 
theatre faculty board, which 
will select five. The five fi- 
nal plays will be given to 
Norman Corwin, renowned 
playwright, director, poet, 
and author, who will select 
the winning play. He will also 
give a professional critique of 
the production. 

The rules lor entry are as 
follows: 

1 Mannsi ripts must be- post- 
marked no later than mid- 
night, August 1, 1967. 



2. Manuscripts must be typed 
on standard 81a by 11" typ- 
ing paper, double-spaced, 
and must be received un- 
folded in a manilla enve- 
lope. 

3. No entry will be returned 
until after the deadline, 
and only then when ac- 
companied by a stamped, 
self-addressed envelope. 

4. Name, address, and name 
of school must appear on 
first page of manuscript. 

5. Send manuscript to: 

The Norman Corwin One- 
Act Playwriting Contest 
Speech Arts Department 

San Diego State College 
San Diego, California 92115 

Norman Corwin is widely 
known for his radio broad- 
casts — some of the most 
memorable in radio history- 
all of which he wrote, direct- 
ed, and produced. They were 
published under the titles of 
"Thirteen by Corwin," "More; 
by Corwin," and "Untitled." 
Currently a screen writer 
with 20th Century Fox, he 
has also written for RKO and 
MGM. Two of his screen 
plays are "Once Upon a 
Time," and "Lust For Life." 
He has written poems, novels, 
and the stage plays. "The Ri- 
valry," and •"The World of 
Carl Sandburg." 



^■^ICtlO * Continued from page 1 

dent is inseparable from the torio" sections of his 20-year 



confusing but essential fact 
that the liberal arts college 
has no real notion of what it is 
supposed to be or of what it 
is supposed to accomplish." 
He has gone on to call pro- 
fessors "sad prunes wizened 
from every memory of the 
juice of life." 

Of books, Ciardi writes: 



project, Ciardi is presently at 
work on the "Paridiso." "I 
have one fear to confess in all 
this," he wrote recently. 
"What if I work at it for twen- 
ty years only to be stuck on 
the last rhyme?" 

The poet's own works have 
appeared in Atlantic Month- 

"No book is any good unless i y> Harpers, Saturday Review, 

now and then you look up Glamour, Ladies Home Jour- 

from it and take a good in- na ] Saturday Evening Post, 

quiring look at your room- fa e jsj ew Yorker, and many 

mate or your own face in the literary journals here and 

mirror." And he goes on to abroad. He is a Fellow of the 

ask: "What good are the ideas American Academy of Arts 

in books if one is not capable an j Sciences and of the Na- 

of going throuch any door to tional Institute of Arts and 

fina he has walked smack into Letters, and past president of 

an idea, and that idea is alive tne National College English 

and moving ... all around Association, 
him?" 



Present Work 

Having completed transla- 
tions of "Inferno" and "Purga- 



Admission for the May 2 
lecture is free to CLC stu- 
dents with ID's. 





Open Letter 

Who Cooked 
The Goose? 

Goose Country is where 
people love life and other 
people. 

The- new issue- of the Goose 
was a creative essay about a 
journey through Goose Coun- 
try. Since this creative jour- 
ney was positive or a "good 
trip" and it had fantasy im- 
ages in it (see Mother Goose 
rhymes), and it had the word 
trip in it, it was deemed by 
Dr. Hagc and Dean Gangsei 
to be an LSD trip. 

Since the author has never 
had LSD and has very little 
second-hand knowledge about 
it, he did not realize that it 
con Id be taken as an LSD 
trip. Dean Gangsei said that 
since this could be taken as an 
invitation to an LSD trip, he 
would not sanction the print- 
ing or distribution of the new 
( Soose. The author was shock- 
ed at the verdict. 

After the author had reeov- 
ered from the shock and was 
able to think the situation out 
and had conferred with differ- 
ent student officers and Mr. 
Treason, the author decided 
lo make an initial statement 
about the purpose of the 
Goose (above). Incidentally, 

the author does not advocate 

taking LSD. 

John S. Russell 




CLC News Shorts 

Academic Fee Approved 

In the last election an item appeared concerning the favor- 
ing of a $10 Academic Fee to be assessed each student at the 
beginning of the academic year. Voting on this item went 398 

- Yes and 98 - No, which prompted student council to adopt a 
resolution at the April 17th meeting which provides for the 
assessment of the fee separate from the comprehensive fee to 
be used by the Academic Affairs Commission for obtaining 
speakers for morning assemblies and convocations, by the 
Concert Series for improving evening entertainment, and by 
the ASB Social Commission for improvement of social func- 
tions. Allocations will be made by the ASB Treasurer. 

Chesney Homecoming Chairman 

Mr. George Chesney, a jun- 
ior from Santa Clara, Califor- 
nia, has been selected Chair- 
man of 1967 Homecoming fes- 
tivities by the members of the 
newly formed 1967 Home- 
coming Committee. George 
served as vice-chairman of 
the 1966 Homecoming Com- 
mittee and took charge of the 
Coronation program which 
was so successful this year. 
Committee members are chos- 
en from written applications 

Marrensen Conference Delegate 

As a Lutheran Church in America synod-appointed dele- 
gate to the third Pacific Southwest Conference on Faith and 
Order, Dr. Daniel F. Martensen of California Lutheran College 
participated this month in an ecumenical dialogue between 
Eastern and Western Christian traditions. 

Held at St. Paul's Episcopal Cathedral, Los Angeles, the 
tour-day session took "The Church in The- World." as its theme 

— source's of its authority and function of its ministries, and 
presented three noted representative speakers. Dr. Elmer J. 
F. Amdt, Protestant Theological Seminary, St. Louis, Mo.; Dr. 
Newkman Eberhardt, Remian Catholic, St. John's Roman Cath- 
olic Seminary, Camarillo; and Dr. John Mye'ndorff, Orthexlox, 
St. Vladimir's Orthode>x Seminary, New York City. 

Sponsors of the eonfe're-nce- were the Councils e)f Churches 
of Arizona, Southern and Northern California, Nevada. New 
Mexico and the- Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Los Angeles. 

Shoup Awarded Grant 

The American Lutheran Church Board of College Educa- 
tion was awarded a $500 Faculty Growth Award for continu- 
ance- of formal education to Robert F. Shoup, assistant pro 
fessor in physical education at California Lutheran College. 
Shoup will use the grant to continue studies in physical edu- 
cation this summer and next spring. 

Shoun, who came to the CLC faculty afte-r receiving a 
master's degre-e in education from USC, has been appointed 
te> chair a special committee to investigate anel study national 
football playoffs in the- NAIA for 1968. Appointment resulted 
from Ins contribution to the- re-ce-nt NAIA convention in Kan- 
sas Qty, Mo. Others se-rving on the investigative committee 
are- Rod Enos, athletic directed and football coach of Whit- 
worth College. Spokane, Wash., Richard Martin, football 
coach at Re>se- Polytechnic Institute- in Te-rre- Haute. Ind,. and 
Los Craft frenn Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Planning Committee Releases 
Recent Student Poll Results 



The results of Cal Luther- 
an's first Campus Planning 
Poll have recently been re- 
leased by Shirley Hartwig, 
Chairman of the Campus 
Planning Committee. With 
present plans more definite, 
the CPC has begun to resume 
its primary function as an ad- 
visory group to the architect. 
Following are the tabulated 
results. 

1. Would you like to have 
both a hi-fi and TV room 
in the new union build- 
ing? Yes-385, No-11. 

2. Would you prefer to have 
a combination snack bar 
and coffee house (209) or 



separation 
(177)? 



of the two 



3. Do you feel there should 
be a faculty lounge in the 
college union building? 
Yes-184, No-206. 

4. Would you like to have a 
separate display area in 
the college union build- 
ing? Yes-272, No-123. 

5. Would you prefer to have 
conference rooms for stu- 
dent club or committee 
meetings? Yes-373, No-31. 

6. Would you prefer to have 
a student work room in 
the college union build- 
ing? Yes-300. No.-98. 



^BHtHBI^^^8ttHI^B8^^ttfi^^BttSMttffiBfiBflB&HKttS8tt^^^^ttttttttv8i8)Sfifi^^H 



7. Should a kitchen be in- 
cluded in the union build- 
ing? Ycs-244, No-152. 

8. Do you feel the student 
store should be - com- 
bined with the college 
union building (118) or 
separated from it (272)? 

9. Would you like to have 
an area for dancing in the 
college union? Yes-356, 
No.-33. 

10. Would you prefer to have 
-One lounge area (92), 
Separate lounge areas 

(81), both (214)? 

11. Would you like to have 
the post office— included 
in the college union build- 
ing (129) or separated 
from it (255)? 

In addition to the informa- 
tion gained from responses to 
questions, the committee was 
also given quite a number of 



additional suggestions along 
with the poll itself. These 
which follow are some of the 
more common suggestions. All 
are currently being evaluated 
and studied by the CPC. 

Comment 
It is too noisy with a televi- 
sion set in one big lounge. A 
faculty lounge in the CUB 
would bring students and fa- 
culty closer. More people see 
exhibits when they are dis- 
played in the central lounge. 
Snack bar and coffee shop 
should be together but parti- 
tioned off from one another. 
Workroom should be for class 
projects, too. Separate con- 
ference rooms for ASB and 
student organizations. A piano 
in the lounge would be nice. 
Little theater and union 
building should be combined. 
Dining hall should be close 
to union building. Student 
publication facilities should 
be in the college union. Cafe- 



Page 3 




This Mary's little lamb will lead, not follow, 
her to school 



Every year Standard Oil provides the funds 
for 82 scholarships, right here in the West, 
for outstanding Future Farmers of America and 
4-H members like the girl in our picture. She 
is raising the lamb as part of her 4-H project. 

We provide this aid to education because, 
as specialists in natural resources, we realize 
that the greatest natural resource any country 
can have is its youth. From their ranks will 
emerge the nation's future leaders, and 



industrious youngsters deserve all the help 
we can give them. 

Scholarships, fellowships, refinery tours, 
geology trips, and teaching materials are some 
of the ways our Company shows its continuing 
interest in America's young men and women. 

Standard Oil is trying to help young people 
discover more about themselves. . . 
and the world they live in. 



Standard Oil Company of California 

and its worldwide family of Chevron Companies 




teria should be part of the 
union. Recreation suggestions 
included: indoor pool, minia- 
ture golf, roller skating, and 

badminton in addition to 
those listed on the question- 
al' re. 

Artist Award 
To Luebtow 

John Luebtow, a senior 
majoring in art at California 
Lutheran College, Thousand 
Oaks, has won two awards 
totaling $90 in the ninth an- 
nual National Lutheran Stu- 
dent Art Award Program 
sponsored by Lutheran 
Brotherhood, Minneapolis - 
based fraternal insurance so- 
ciety. He received $65 for a 
purchase award which will be- 
part of the society's perma- 
nent traveling art collection, 
and a $25 U.S. Savings Bond 
for an exhibition award. The 
college has received a match- 
ing grant of $65 which Luth- 
eran Brotherhood pays to the 
art departments of Lutheran 
schools whose students win 
purchase awards in the an- 
nual program. 

A son of Mr. and Mrs. Gil- 
bert Luebsow, 2942 N. 54th 
St., Milwaukee, Wis., he re- 
ceived the purchase award 
for "Organic Pottery," made 
of earthenware and clay and 
an exhibition award for a 
similar figure with the same 
title. 

The 79 winning art works 
in the program were selected 
Irom 605 entries submitted I \\ 
students attending 95 schools 
in the United States and Can- 
ada. The society has award- 
ed $3,770 to students and 
Lutheran schools they attend 
in this year's program. Includ- 
ed are purchases of 23 entries 
for Lutheran Brotherhoods 
permanent traveling art col- 
lection. 

An exhibit of the winning 
art works was featured during 
Lutheran Brotherhood's ninth 
annual Fine Arts Festival 
March 27 - April 15 at the 
society's home- office build- 
ing, 701 Second Ave. S., Min- 
neapolis, Minn. 



RY's. To 



The Chevron — 
Sign of excellence 



Scholarship 

Announcement was made 
bj the CLC Republ ica n 
Youth Club of an establish- 
ment of a $500.00 scholarship 

fund. The money was donated 
by the Republican State Cen- 
tral Committee to be given 
to a CLC student continuing 
his or her education at CLC 
next year. 

Among the other qualifi- 
cations which were set up by 
the RY's are: paid member- 
ship in RY, minimum grade 
point average of 2.00, the ap- 
plicant must also submit a 
creative paragraph" on sug- 
gested activities for RY, also, 
he must also submit a resume 
of his activities in polities, 
particularly on his experience 
with RY's. Deadline for ap- 
plications is May 11, 1967. 
Give your application to Rick 
Rouse, Box No. 2569 or to 
Adele Broas, Box 2234. 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Conference 
Views Cited 

by Jack Beers 

It was my privelege this 
past weekend to attend the 
United States Student Press 
Association convention in San 
Francisco. This was nothing 
short of a most unsettling ex- 
perience, for mixed among the 
usual problems one can find 

aired at such a gathering ran 
several ideas and undercur- 
rents aimed at shaking up the 
old guard. Many of these 
were proposed by Mr. Max 
Schienbaum and Mr. Jim 
Nixon, two men who have 
been instrumental in the 
founding and implication of 
San Francisco State Experi- 
mental College. 

It was said that although 
students could take a much 
greater role in the political life 
of most colleges and univer- 
sities, they are neither ready 
nor able to do so. Why? First 
of all, the vast majority of stu- 
dents don't seem to take col- 
lege and their college care< rs 
seriously enough. This in it- 
self is an indictment of our 
present system of higher edu- 
cation. The present course for 
a student is to get in, get a 
degree, and get out as quick- 
ly as possible. Then go fill a 
job slot somewhere and start 
making money. 

Second, there is the plain 
and simple fact that most stu- 
dents simply don't have the 
time for political activity. In 
polities, time invested pays 
off and because students do 
not do th«ir political home- 
work, they are unable to 
pay the priee of true, genuine, 
sophisticated political activity. 
Third, the lack of student 
continuity is a big problem. 
If any action is proposed by 
the student body that the fac- 
ulty and/ or administration are 
opposed to, they simply "pi- 
geonhole'' it (on a committee, 
agenda etc. ) and wait for the 
agitators to graduate. This, 
coupled with the basically im- 
petuous nature of most stu- 
dent bodies can create a real 
stumbling block of a problem. 
The only way for students to 
get around it is to realize that 
in order to get results, you 
should recognize the fact 
that you probably won't be 
around to see them. To make 
any impact at all, students 
must be selfless. 




Tajfee 



Detite 



HOMJtS 

TASTIEST drink 



1771 Thouund Oaks Blvd. 



Stanford Students Ask For 
Extended Open House Hours 



"Requiem" Enjoyed By Large Audience 

Dr. Raymond Olson, President of California Lutheran College, is shown 
addressing a capacity audience prior to last Saturday nights per- 
formance of Verdi's "Requiem," in the college auditorium. Dr. Walter 
Ducloux (inset), was guest conductor of 130 college and community 
vocalists and instrumentalists. 

European Undergrad 
Programs Now Open 



Five undergraduate pro- 
grams in Europe — an inten- 
sive summer language session 
in France and fall-semester 
programs in Austria, France, 
Germany and Spain - will be 
inaugurated this year by the 
Institute of European Stu- 
dies, Chicago-based educa- 
tional institution for study 
abroad. 

The six-week summer pro- 
gram will begin June 19 in 
Nantes, France. An Institute 
spokesman said it has been 
designed primarily for stu- 
dents who need accelerated 
instruction in French before 
participation in academic - 
year programs at the Insti- 
tute's Nantes and Paris 
center. 

However, the summer pro- 
gram is also open to students 
who do not intend to pursue 
further studies in France fol- 
lowing the program 

The fall-semester programs 
will be offered at the Institu- 
te's centers in Paris; Madrid; 
Freiburg, West Germany, and 
Vienna. They will be devoted 



to liberal arts, social science- 
studies and intensive language 
instruction. 

Participation in the Vienna 
fall-semester program is re- 
stricted to students from the 
21 colleges belonging to the 
Institute's Council of Affili- 
ated Institutions. All other 
fall-semester programs are 
open to qualified sophomores 
and juniors r*j«ijitfrt'd in U.S. 



four-year liberal arts colleges. 

The Institute, a private, 
nonprofit educational institu- 
tion, also conducts full-year 
and spring-semester programs 
at ias five European centers in 
Freiburg, Madrid, Nantes, 
France, Paris and Vienna. It 
is the principal U.S. sponsor 
of undcrgraduated foreign, 
study programs. 

Students from 300 U.S. col- 
leges and universities current- 
ly participate in the Institu- 
te's programs. In addition, the 
Institute plans, organizes and 
conducts specially designed 
programs abroad for a num- 
ber of U.S. institutions of 
higher learning. 



Palo Alto, Calif. -(I.P.)- 
Students of both sexes should 
be able to visit in residence 
halls from noon to midnight 
four days a week, a high-lev- 
el group of students, faculty, 
and administrators suggested 
in a report to University Pres- 
ident Wallace Sterling of 
Stanford. 

To the largest extent pos- 
sible, the Committee of 15, 
established two years ago to 
discuss campus controversies, 
made this basic recommenda- 
tion: "Open house hours 
should be those which are 
agreed upon by the students 
living in each residence." 

The noon to midnight 
standard could be shortened 
by majority vote of the mem- 
bers in any living unit, or ex- 
tended by three-fourths vote 
in a secret ballot. But open 
houses would not be- permit- 
ted between 2:30 a.m. and 
10 a.m. under any circum- 
stances. Present University 
rules permit Open houses in 
men's units from 7 to 11 p.m. 
Wednesdays and from noon 
to 5 p.m. Sundays. 



Good Participation 
In "College Bowl" 

by Boat and Ware 



runrrrnn: 



22 



: : : : 



407-1222 



Around Campus 

Today - Run-offs for class elections - Mt. Clef Foyer 
Saturday - AWS Backwards Dance 

MAY m n 

2 -John Ciardi, Actor - Lecture, 8:15 -Gym 

3 - College Bowl - 9:40 - Gym 

Religious Film Festival- Little Theater - 7:30 

4 - AWS Secret SIS Banquet - 5:30 - Gym 

6 - Soph Shack — around campus 

Wedding - ASB President David Andersen 
and Janet Monson, First Lutheran Church, 
Ontario -8:00 

7 - College Bowl - 3:00 p.m. - Gym 

8 — Last day to drop courses if not passing 

10 — Dean's Tea For Senior Women — 3:30 p.m. 

Song and Yell Leader Tryouts-9:40 a.m. - 
Gym 

11 - Religious Drama - Little Theater - 8:15 

12 — Junior Senior Banquet 

Song and Yell Leader Flections 
Religious Drama - Little Theater -8:15 



. 



:::::::::::: \xxx 



■ • j i ■ ' • , iua-u-ix n 



The myths about "College 
Bowl" being hard have prov- 
en true. The transition from 
the quiet Sunday afternoon 
excuse for not talking with 
relatives to our college com- 
munity has seen some solid 
competition. Sue- Schsmall 
(Sic) made a reference to the 
type of questions that are 
asked by saying "Where else 
could you learn that Marilyn 
Monroe's real name was Nor- 
ma Jean Baker." However, 
the participants have a differ- 
ent concept of its quality. 

The first meet between the 
Fresh m a n class and the 
French Club showed that tin 
Frosh aren't "that" inferior to 
upper classmen. It also 
showed that Americans aren't 
the only people who don't 
care much about their green 
lady in New York. 

The Freshmen will meet 
the German Club who beat 
( quite decisively ) the Student 
Council. On Sunday, April 
30, one of CLC's stronger 
teams, McAfee men will meet 
another r a I 1 y i n g team 
S.C.T.A. which by the way is 
led by a freshman. 

Some o t h e r preliminary 
meets taking place are: Mav 
30th. at 3:00 P.M., Circle K 
vs. Alpha Mu Gramma and 
also Sophomore Class vs. the 
Republican Youth. The Semi- 
finals will be held on either 
May 3rd or 17th, (depending 
on David Anderson). The 
winners here will receive 3rd. 
place trophy. The finals will 
he held on May 24, the loser 
receiving 2nd and the winners 
first. 

Now for a tin point toss-up 
question; 



For some, a central con- 
cern is whether more liberal 
open house (hours) will en- 
courage sexual relationships 
among students," the com- 
mittee report noted. "We 
think that this concern is ex- 
aggerated. The students deny 
that they seek more liberal 
open house hours for such 
purposes. 

"We regard this as a false 
issue which should not deter 
the University from adopting 
what otherwise appears to be 
sound policy. We do not be- 
lieve, on the basis of the evi- 
dence that has been presented 
to us, that most residences 
will in fact, set open house 
hours at or even mar the 
maximum which our proposed 
regulations would permit. 

"We are particularly doubt- 
ful that most women's resi- 
dences will desire to have 
open house hours approach- 
ing this maximum. Indeed, 
we suspect that many of them 
will set hours at even less 
than the basic' (noon - to - 
midnight, four days a week ) 
hours we recommend." 

While "some regulations 
obviously are necessary in the 
interest of health, safety, san- 
itation, and the protection ol 
property, students themselves 
should have broad latitude in 
determining what rules are 
best suited to make their res- 



idences reasonably pleasant 
places to live," the commit- 
tee indicated. 

"The basic premise," it 
stated, is that a residence- 

university such as Stanford 
should try to provide opti- 
mum living conditions lor 
those of its students who 
choose or are required to live 
on tin- campus. To us, this 
premise means, among other 
things, that those- who reside- 
in them should have as much 
freedom as is practicable to 
choose individually and col- 
lectively, how these facilities 
will be used." 

The c o m m i 1 1 e c ' s rec- 
ommendations arc based in 
part on earlier studies by the 
President's Committee on Stu- 
dent Affairs and Services and 
the- Associated Students' Com- 
mittee on Student Affairs. On 
May 20, 1966, the- Student 
Legislature set open hours 
at noon to midnight on week- 
days and 10 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. 
on weekends. The resulting 
conflict with University rules 
resulted in the Committee o! 
15 discussion and report. 

Prof. Philip Rhinelander of 
the Philosophy Department 
is chairman of the Committee 
of 15. With two members ab- 
sent, the vote on its recom- 
mendations was unanimous 
among 13 members. The com- 
mittee is composed of five fa- 
culty members, chosen by the 
Academic Council Fxecuth' 
Committee; five students, ap- 
proved by the Student Legis- 
lature; and five- University of- 
ficers, picked by Preside-nt 
Sterling. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Lorsony By Carolyn 

Yrivia 

Have you ever had a conglomeration of things to say but 
no logical way to say them? There are so many things around 
here worthy of being written about that they all become 
worthless. Therefore, to play it safe, one rule of thumb to fol- 
low is to always engage in trivia. 

o o o 

The recent annual Academy Awards brought motion pic- 
tures to the spotlight. Some of the most popular movies and 
songs of the year weir 

A College For All Seasons, starring C. Elsie 
The Regents Are Coming, 

The Regents Are Coming, starring Luther and 
Ann Church 

Who's Afraid of The Great White Father, 
with Dr. O. Son 

How to Succees in College Without Really Trying, 
with Ima Cheat 

What Did You Do in The College, Son? 

starring Willie Makit 
From the Business Office With Love, 

co-starring Gibbom A. Dollar 

Our Man Flint, starring Cough E. Shoppc 

What's It All About "C.L.C."?, 
sung by The Wondercrs 

The college student is a busy person who never has time 
to watch T.V. Some of the exciting programs often missed and 
what they represent are: 

I Spy Room Check- 
To Tell The Truth A.W.S. Standards 

Truth or Consequences Final Exams 

Run For Your Life Graduation 

Branded Convocation Cutters 

The Defenders Food Service Committee 

The Avengers 70/cup Coffee Drinkers 

The Time Tunnel The Quarter System 

Meet the Press Student Publications Committee 



• 

In Conclusion (because I just ran out of trivia); April is 
almost over but not tin- Sho wers. It's a rack et, for a!! the June 
Brides will finally get something to show for their college 
friendships in the form of an avalanche of gifts. Possibly those 
girls who attend every shower would merely add these ex- 
penses to their Tuition. Or the college could add Fundamentals 
of Gift Giving to the Curriculum for next year — a noteworthy 
proposal! 

College Boal By Allen 

Roll Call 



eventually means we students 
lose more than 2 complete 
lectures by the end of the 
quarter. Is it important to 
spend one-twentieth of our 
course making sure the class 
is there to listen to some pro- 
fessor vie for the Carl San- 
berg reading-the-roll award? 
Sure it's nice to know the stu- 
dents but are there better 
ways? It happens to be my 
six dollars that is spent mak- 
ing sure I sit in row four desk 
two, and sounds like kinder- 
garten. 

The Alan Boal questions of 
the quarter: If we must at- 
tend ela.<s why must we take 
attendance? Couldn't students 
decide if they would want to 
waste those two course lec- 
tures instead of it mandator- 
ially being done by the pro- 
fessor? 

Students Get 
Voice -Vote 

Adrian, Mich.-(I.P. )-The 
Adrian College faculty has 
voted to give students repre- 
sentation and voting rights on 
nine of its major committees. 
The action allows students "a 
voice and a vote" on the fol- 
lowing committees: parking, 
health, calendar, housing, stu- 
dent publications, counseling, 
library, and schedule and ex- 
aminations. 

There will be no student 
representation at this time on 
the curriculum committee, 

but this is being studied fur- 



Recently many students 
heard in their waking mo- 
ments in one of those re- 
quired civilization c I as s e s 
with required attendance and 
required roll call that learning 
how to count is the first skill 
necessary for modern man to 
master. (If you learn nothing 
else, you won't get Jewed 
when your War on Poverty 
check is cashed at the local 
tavern. ) Reading and writing 
wore next and athletics were 
last (where they should be). 
But let's call roll. 

Apparently the purpose in 
this sure-thing roll call is to 
promote student interest and 
attendance in the class. This 
new policy to keep the kid- 
dies in the sand-box evolves 
from the attendance roulette 
which was played for the last 
two quarters. It seems there 
were always more names on 
the sheet than little white 
balls in the seats. I can't 
imagine why? 

Anyway, for the last week I 
have used my important abil- 
ity to count and have discov- 
ered thai the new roll call 
policy consumes an average 

of 6 minutes and 12 seconds 
ol each class lecture. Admit- 
tedly the rate will improve. 



so let's say that it w ill average 
4 minutes each lecture. 

Four minutes doesn't sound 
like much time. Yet, Jim Ryan 
can run over one mile in that 
time. Craig Breddlove's Spirit 
of America can roll over 40 
miles of Salt Flats and CLC 
students can break by 2 min- 
utes and 49 seconds the long 
Kiss record set at last year's 
Kangaroo Court. The point 
is simple-. 

Four minutes each lecture 



The action came- after a re- 
quest from advisors to Stu- 
dent Government and from 
the Director of Student Af- 
fairs. Mrs. loan Stepp. The 
Faculty Council recommenda- 
tion for approval stated the 
benefits to be gained as fol- 
lows: potentially better deci- 
sions as the- result of addition- 
al information during the 
committee deliberation stage-; 
better communication be- 
tween faculty and students; 
and student training in the 
deliberative, decision-making 
process. 

The Faculty Council de- 
cided against two alternatives, 
which included ex officio 
membership for the students 
and parallel committees. 



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Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



EfttErtammfllt 



by Nelson Hussey 
Entertainment Editor 

The Elusive Butterfly has 
landed in L.A. again. Bob 
"the world is a *B' movie" 
Lind appeared at the Ice 
House; Pasadena until April 
16th. Thomas and Turner, a 
new pop-folk duo, and Steve 
Martin, banjo-picker, magic- 
ian and humorist, were ap- 
pearing with him the night 
we stumbled into Pasadena. 

The audience was average 
to large for the 10:30 show, 
the beer and wines excellent 
and the evening's entertain- 
ment great. As a thoughtful 
young folksinger, Bob Lind 
should not be missed. 

The Ice House has a small 
version of a pizza parlour 
outside the show which can 
be a good beginning for a 
foot-stomping, table-thumping 
evening. The show tax is $1.75 
with no beverage purchase 
required. 

Thomas and Turner will ap- 
pear until the 30th with Dan- 
ny Cox on guitar. The Yellow 
Baloon just finished a run at 
the Glendale Ice House and 



is being replaced by Dr. 
West's Medicine Show and 
Junk Band starting the 18th, 
including their "Eggplant 
That Ate Chicago". Show- 
times: 8:30, 10:30, and 12:30, 
and reservations are request- 
ed. 

Discovery 1! The place to vi- 
sit is the HEY YOU in Ven- 
tura. Only 28 miles away at 
2010 Thompson Blvd. More 
details next time. 



MELODY THEATER 

This Coupon 

Will Admit One 

CLC Student, 

With 

ASB ID CARD, 

To Any Showing 

for 

One Dollar 

(Good Any Timel) 



n* 





Sat. 
April 29 



8:30 & 10:45 



THE "HEY YOU" 

FOLK MUSIC IN CONCERT 
presents 

BENJYARONOFF 

-FANTASTIC GUITAR & BANJO 
- DIRECT FROM 2ND FRET, PHILA. 
-RECORD, "TWO SIDES OF BENJY 
ARONOFF," PRESTIGE INTERNATIONAL 

ALSO ROBIN LENT 

MARGARET LISA 
THE POOR BOYS 

FREE COFFEE 
ADMISSION $1.50 



2010 Thompson Blvd., Ventura • 643-7032 




To allay the fears of those who feel that 
smoking is a definitely non-Christian pasttime, we offer the 
following anonymous poem, dating from the 16th century. 

"A RELIGIOUS USE OF TAKING TOBACCO" 

(Note: "drink" in the poem used as "Drink in" or inhale.) 

The Indian weed, wither'ed quite, 
Green at morn, cut down at night, 

Shows thy decay; 

All flesh is hay: 
Thus think, then drink tobacco. 

And when the smake ascends on high, 
Think thou behold'st the vanity 

Of worldly stuff, 

Gone with a puff: 
Thus think, then drink tobacco. 

But when the pipe grows foul within, 
Think of thy soul defiled with sin. 

And that the fire 

Doth it require: 
Thus think, then drink tobacco. 

The ashes that are left behind, 
May serve to put thee still in mind 

That into dust 

Return thou must: 
Thus think, then drink tobacco. 

There. Now I hope everybody feels better about the 
whole thing. 



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We'll put this book on the shelf for you. 



When you go on vacation, your Tenplan 
Checking Account can stay with us, free. 
With this new "dormant account" service, no 
minimum balance is required. No service 
charges will be made during the summer— 
not even on accounts with a zero balance. 
"Dormant account" service is automatic 
for returning students and faculty members. 
In the fall, your account will be waiting. 
Just make a deposit, and it's ready to use. 

Bank of America 

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FOX CONEJO 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



sports 



Thinclads Impressive But 
Lose To Pepperdine 79-64 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege lost a return engagement 
to Pepperdine in a dual meet 
last Saturday on the Waves' 
oval 79-64, but eoach Curt 
Nelson looks ahead to the re- 
mainder of the season since 
this was the first time this 
year that the Kingsmen en- 
tered a meet at full strength. 

Adrian Ferguson was the 
number one Kingsman once 
again, capturing five of CLC's 
eight firsts. Ferguson won 
the 120 yd. high hurdles in 
the time of 15.6 seconds, an 
unofficial school record due 
to a brisk breeze. He cap- 
tured the high jump with a 
leap of 6' even, won the long 
jump (20' 9,V), the pole vault 
( fewer misses at 11'), and the ' 
triple jump (41' 4%"). 

The other three firsts for 
CLC were taken by Gary Rife 
in the 330 yd. intermediate 
buries, a new school record, 
by Lee Lamb in the discus 
(140' 4"), and by Jim Gott- 
fried in the javelin (144' 1"). 

JV's Fighting 
Losing Battle 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege's junior varsity baseball 
team lost its fourth game in a 
row April 20th by dropping a 
tough 6-5 decision to Cal 
State-Long Beach at Blair 
Field in Long Beach. Un- 
earned runs proved to be the 
difference as CLC allowed 
two gift markers to lower 
their season mark to 3-6. 

After Kingsman starter Bill 
Zulager had been chased in 
the second, reliever Curt 
Amundson was able to- hold 
off the 49ers while his team- 
mates rallied from a 2-1 defi- 
cit to take a 4-2 lead with a 
three-run rally in the filth. 
With two out, two walks and 
singles by Bill Stokes, and 
Tom Proffitt, and Craig Mor- 
ris did the damage. 

The 49ers came back in the 
bottom of the same inning to 
score a run on a two-out er- 
ror by shortstop Randy Pharos 
and then took the lead with 
two more in the sixth, the see- 
ond coming when Amundson 
threw an attempted pick-off 
toss 5nto center field. What 
proved to be the winning tal- 
ly crossed the plate in the 
rnlh. boosting the CSLB 
margin 6 to 4. 

Cal Lutheran, meanwhile-, 
kit runners all over the bases 
in the seventh and eighth in- 
nings and finally scored run 
number five with two out in 
the ninth. 

A scheduled contest with 
Valley State was washed 
away, and barring a make-Up, 
the JVs concluded their sea- 
son Tuesday at Occidental. 



Rife also took seconds in the 
120 yd. high hurdles and the 
triple jump, while Gottfried 
finished third in the 100 yd. 
dash. 

Speedster Robbie Robin- 
son, in his first meet, streaked 
to 9.9 and 22.6 finishes in the 
100 and 220, respectively, 
only to finish second to for- 
mer Jamaican Olympian Pa- 
blo McNeil, who won both 
races in times of 9.5 and 21.4. 

CL Tennis Team 
Sports Winning 
Season Record 

Cal Lutheran netmen ex- 
tended their record to 5-3 by 
winning two of their last 
three matches. Thursday, Ap- 
ril 13, the Kingsmen dumped 
Pepperdine's Waves 6-3 and 
on Saturday were victorious 
over Biola by an 8-1 count. 
On Tuesday of last week the 
Kingsmen were edged by 
Pasadena College 5-4 in a 
makeup of a match originally 
scheduled for last Friday. 

This week the Kingsmen 

met Azusa-Pa( iti< at Home on 
Saturday, and Pasadena and 
Biola at those schools today 
and tomorrow, respectively. 

KINGSMEN 
SCORE BOX 

Tuesday - April 25 

Valley State - 10 
Cal-Lu - 3 



Other Cal Lutheran point- 
scorers were Loren Todd, sec- 
ond in the discus; Ken Olson, 
second in the javelin and 
third in the shot put; Tim 
Pinkney, second in the pole 
vault; and Chris Elkins, third 
in the 880. 

Weather fouled the Kings- 
men last week, forcing can- 
cellation of a tri-meet with 
Azusa-Pacific and Cal State- 
Fullerson. 

We're In 
Mobil 




Guide 



Jungleland and the Califor- 
nia Lutheran College get spe- 
cial mention In the new Cal- 
ifornia and the West edition 
of the 1967 Mobil Travel Guide 
now available at Mobil sta- 
tions and bookstores through- 
out the country. 

The new guide lists and 
rates over 3,000 restaurants, 
hotels and motels for the con- 
venience of anyone traveling 
by car in California and ad- 
joining three-state area. Jun- 
gleland and the college are 
cited as places visitors should 
see to get the most out of 
their travels In this area. 
The seven regional editions 
of the Mobil Travel Guides 
list a total of 22,000 estab- 
lishments throughout the con- 
tinental United States. They 
are rated on a one to five- 
star basis by a staff of ex- 
perienced, objective Mobil 
representatives. The listings 
and ratings are made entirely 
at the discretion of the guide's 
editorial staff, and there is no 
financial consideration. 

The price at Mobil stations 
and bookstores Is $1.95. 



Xittle jfellow of Clef 



< STUDENT wl 
PARKING^ I 







c3mt{? 



CLC netmen are shown on the McAfee Courts preparing for this week- 
end's invitational tennis tournament at Ojai which began yesterday 
and will run through Sunday afternoon. The intercollegiate match 
scheduled for Saturday has been cancelled due to the invitational 
tournament. 




LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



' . ml' , ; 'Hi' in i' 



A)$i&Jv>et/r Fe* rcnoiaexHn): cuxe - Jen*/ 




* WELL, SP5M< OF TH' PEVIL,— " 



"Do-it-yourself" European adventure 



rossmem 



TRADITIONAL / - 



Principality of Liechtenstein - 
Job opportunities are made 
availableall year-round through- 
out Europe by the International 
Travel Establishment and no 
strings attached. You receive 
prospective employers names 
and then you apply direct to 
the employer, job categories 
vary as they would in the USA 
and wages will be identical to 
the European co-worker. 

This is an opportunity for stu- 
dents not only to save but 



actually earn money while see- 
ing and learning Europe. ITE 
has been placing students 
throughout Europe for the past 
five years. 

For a complete prospectus list- 
ing job opportunities (with a 
job application) and also low 
cost tours send $ 1 (for overseas 
handling and an air mail reply) 
to: Dept. 5, International Travel 
Establishment, 68 Herrengasse, 
FL-9490 Vaduz, Principality of 
Liechtenstein. 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



MONEY- FOR-LIVING 



lots 
of fobs 



There's more to life insurance than sales endurance. There's success and satisfaction — and 
good income for top-notch people. Besides those who sell insurance, Aid Association for 
Lutherans employs a host of other skilled specialists. Mathematicians, attorneys, journalists 
and accountants. Systems analysts, data processors, public relations and advertising profes- 
sionals. Administrators responsible for distributing AAL benevolence grants to Lutheran causes. 
Lots of college-trained people, including a fine field sales force. Each one directing his special 
talents toward AAL's primary goal -combining extra personal life insurance service with broad 
fraternal benevolence programs for Lutherans. Should you have any further quest-, 
ions about life insurance - or about AAL — ask the general agent nearest you. 



AAL 



AID ASSOCIATION FOR LUTHERANS • APPLETON, WISCONSIN 

Largest Fraternal Lite Insurance Society in America 




GENERAL AGENT 

Fred M. Dietrich. FIC 

403 S. Clovis Avenue 

Fresno. California 93702 



mountclrf ttho 

Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 




MEMBER 



Jim Montgomery 

Editor 



Bob Montgomery 
Managing Editor 

Dawn Hardenbrook 
Business Managct 

Bruce Riley 

Feature Editor 



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Ernie Fosse 
Photographer 

Roger Smith 

Copy Editor 

Jack Beers 

Ass'nt. Copy Editor 



National Educational Advertising Service 
sole national advertising representative 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



t 



FLOWER 
WEDDING LINE 

INVITATIONS AND 
ANNOUNCEMENTS 



EdltDfiaL 




In Dubious Battle 

by Ted Larson 

A few months ago, Cal Lutheran broke into the 
generation of demonstration. And, contrary to public 
opinion , the campus debuted with a bang, not a 
whimper. For at last, we were True Believers with a 
Cause: protesting the closure of the coffee shop dur- 
ing chapel. With such compelling slogans as "Make 
coffee, not speeches," we "forced" the administration 
to study, if not grant, our requests. Now, however, the 
Strum und Drang has faded, and once more CLC stu- 
dents have cast themselves adrift on the Great Sea of 
Apathy. 

But, in case anyone has forgotten, there is a war 
in Vietnam -a war costing approximately 1 million 
dollars per hour, plus the countless lives of black, 
yellow, and, yes, even white men. It is a war whose 
justification on legal or moral grounds has been chal- 
lenged throughout the world. And, alas, its critics in- 
clude not only the "peaceniks," but also reputable 
men such as Senator Fulbright and Arnold Toynbee, 
organizations such as the National Council of Church- 
es, publications such as the Christian Century. But 
meantime, back at Cal Lutheran, we protest the clos- 
ing of the coffee shop. 

How long will it take us to get Ky-ed up over 
Vietnam, over our nation's role as Public Offender. 
How long before we realize that the pictures in Life, 
Look, Saturday Evening Post (ad infinitum - or - 
nauseam) are pictures of real people being tortured 
and napalmed by real U.S. Soldiers. 

Here, then, lies the nitty-gritty of the issue. What 
is our responsibility (as Christians, as human beings) 
to a people 9,000 miles removed from our shores? 
Should the issue be reduced to terms of economic 
expedience or national-interest considerations? Are 
we so arrogant, so positive about the infinite wisdom 
of our choices that we think God loves democracy (i.e., 
Us) and hates communism (whatever that is — read 
Acts 2:43-47)? When will we realize that our nation 
is not our God? 

It is one of life's little ironies that America the 
Beautiful stands accused of the same atrocities which 
she herself condemned (just 21 short years ago, in an 
ex post facto burst of indignation) by instituting the 
Nuremberg hearings, which set a precedent for trials 
on international war crimes. By logical extension, 
what might be the hypothetical verdict on the Direc- 
tors of the Dow Chemical Corporation when viewed 
along side that against the Krupp Steel Works execu- 
tives, who supplied Hitler with his "necessities of 
war"? 

In "Zap! Zap!", poet Samuel Weiss writes of a 
nation that, in his own words, amuses itself by 

Plying a product of skyscraping billions, 

With tons of Jelly that flares in the skin 

Tanks of gas and poison spray, 

Silver fish pregnant with needles, 

Whirling birds deadly as insects 

Sped from a country whose god is on coins 

- Zapping a trickle of land 

Against boys in black 

Nine thousand miles from golden America . . . 

"Nothing I like better than killing Cong," 

Said General X. 

And silent applause shattered a nation. 

Zap! Zap! a 



fa if M V> 



OLE IIIOMMCIEF 



Vol. 6 No. 13 8 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 




May 12, 1967 



Kibble, Schafersman 
Share Drama Honor 



The Best Actor of 1967 at 
California Lutheran College- 
Paul Kibble for "Death of a 
Salesman." The Best Actress— 
Cheri Schafersman for "Blithe 
Spirit.' Now for the $67,000 
question — Which starred in 
tin best play? Barbara Pow- 
ers director of "Blithe Spirit" 
took that award at last Satin- 
da) evening's Second Annual 
Drama Awards Banquet held 
in the college cafeteria, and 

attended by better than fifty 
students and faculty, with 
even the alums represented. 




pccially remembered for his 
portrayal of Papa Dionne in 
the story of the Dionne quin- 
tuplets, has been successful in 
all area ol show business. His 
i. I« vision credits include Ben 

Casey, Andy Griffith, The 
Lawman, Bonanza, My Fa- 
vorite Martian, and The Dan- 
ny Thomas Show, to name 
only a few. Qualen captivated 
the audience prior to presen- 
tation of the awards. 

Other Awards 

Other awards were the fol- 
lowing: Technical Award — 
Phil Randall, stage manager 
for Blithe Spirit; Inspiration 
Award to Pat Owen; Best Ac- 
tress in a minor play (one not 
performed on the gym stage ) 
to Jonelle Falde for "Christ in 
the Concrete City"; and Best 
Actor, same category, to Don 
Haskell for "Christ... "CLCs 
sei ond Best Supporting Ac- 
tress Award went to June 
ilennix for "Blithe Spirit". 
Greg Shepherd is Best Sup- 




Awaiting anxious recipients are the twelve awards given to Cal-Lu 
actors and actresses last Saturday evening. An award new this year- 
Best Play, went to "Blithe Spirit*. 



Carole Jensen 



porting Actor for his role in 
Death of a Salesman". 

The traditional Departmen- OflPrPfl Gffint 

tal Awards went to Steve Con- Wl ■ Cl C " V7rUni 

rad and June Ilennix for their A $2600 assistancement 

active support and promotion grant for the year 1967-68 has 

of theater arts at Cal Luther- been offered to Miss Carole 

an during the year, Jensen, California Lutheran 



Mr. John Quaylen 

( aiest spi aki i for the fes- 
tive evening w BS John Qualen, 
an actor's actor as he was 
reduced by Dr. Richard 
.duns ol the Drama depart- 
ment. Qualen who's recent 
pictures include "I lie Prize". 

"Seven Faces of Dr. I ao' and 

I he Crazy Callow ays, is es- 



"... Candlelight" Will 
Glow During Prom 



New Constitution 
Nearly Completed 



ni- 



Castilian Candlelight will 
be in theme to the tune of 
Keith Williams' Orchestra, at 
9:00 o'clock pm, Friday, May 
19, at Los Robles Inn. This 
annual Spring Prom spon- 
sored by the Junior Class, and 
under the chairmanship of 

orge Chcsncy. will be pre- 
ceeded by a dinner whii li 
will begin at 7:15 o'clock pm. 
Mr. Williams' Orchestra will 
perform during the latter part 
ol this dinner, as well as dur- 
ing the dance itself. 

Bids for this special event 
will continue to be sold 
through May 18, at dinner in 
the cafeteria. The cost will 
be S 13.00 for the prom and 
dinner for two, or $6.00 for 
tin prom without dinner. 

Photographs, for those who 
desire them, will be taken at 
the dance for $3.50. The pur- 
chaser will receive two 5" by 
"^enlargements, and lour wal- 
let-size color, natural- finish 
punts. 



By Jim Montgomery 
ECHO Editor 

Better than two months 
ago student council select! (J 
the membership of a Consti- 
tution Committee io evaluate 
the present system ol govern- 
ment under the current con 
stitution, which is at best, a 
novelty. This original evalu- 
ation committee, under the di- 
rectorship ol VSB vice-pres- 
ident Peter K. Olson, rather 
than modifying the current 
constitution, recommended 

that the entire structure ol 

tin constitution be' changed. 

From this point on tin com 

mittee became i drafting 
committee, largely without 
support and direction from 
the student council. 

The end result of the tran- 
sition has been the proposal 



pages, and also the statements 

concerning the merits and de- 
merits of the constitution by 
current ASB president D&\ id 

Andersen and president-elect 

Hon Zurek. Both students 
n COgnize the need lor change 
from the present StTUCturi 



Nearly ever) point in 
p i o p o s r d constitution 



the 

has 

been the catalyst of student 

reaction in council meetings, 

and Im <4ood reason. The de- 
cision that culminates, possi- 
blj even before the end of 

this school year, will affect 
the lives of each student at- 
tending Cal Lutheran in the 
near future, It may be true 
as some have said, that the 
new constitution wont work 
at a small college like CLC, 
but CLC isn't getting smaller; 
it is glowing a a phenomenal 
of a completely tiev» type of rate. The foresight shown by 
student government here at the drafting Committee 



Cal Lutheran. Under the new 
constitution, if ratified by a 
majority of the student body. 

there would be separation of 
the executive and legislative 
duties, the former duties to 
!):• carried oil! bv those who 



im i 
its the commendation of all. 
It may be true that it won't 
work, but it must be given 
the chance, If given the 
chance to prove itself, the 
odds are th it it will be vast- 
Is more " cicnt and cifec- 



: 
it\ ol Iowa. The grant is 
to enable Miss Jensen to teach 

8 hours at the university while 
continuing studies toward the 
M. V degree in French. 

A French major and stu- 
dent of Mrs. Gaby von Brey- 
inan at CLC for the four un- 
dergraduate years, Miss Jen- 
sen is presently laboratory 
technician for the college 
language departments, on ap- 
pointment by the college, 

while she completes the fifth 
year, the first year of gradu- 
ate study. She did student 
teaching first at Camarillo 
high school and now at Sina- 
loa junior high school in Simi. 
When she has earned the ad- 
vanced degree, she plans to 
teach French at the college 
level. 

A 1966 graduate with hon- 
ors, last year Miss Jensen 
spent (S weeks at University 
of Maine at a National De- 
fense Education Act institute 
in French, for recent college 
graduates of unusual promise-. 
The daughter of Fire Cap- 
tain and Mrs. Raymond Jen- 
sen of Novato, near San Fran- 
cisco, Miss Jensen has been 
active in music and language 
activities at CLC, as a mem- 
ber of the choir and of the 
girls' glee club, and as pres- 
ident of Alpha Mu Gamma, 



presently hold membership five than our present system secretary of the French Club, 



on the executive board, and 
the latter assigned to a new l\ 
I reated Student Senate. Then- 
are both advantages and dis- 
advantages in this type ol 
svstem. as will become evi- 
dent by perusing the consti- 
tution as it is reprinted in 
draft form on the following 



has proven to b 



and member of the Dormitory 
Council. 



HONORS DAY CONVOCATION 



9:40 a.m. Gym 



CLC Sponsors 
Design Contest 



The Community Leaders 
Club of Thousand Oaks has 
announced their sponsorship 
of a contest open to students 
and alumni of California 
Lutheran College, to deter- 
mine a design for a structure 
to be placed beside the free- 
way to call attention to the 
city and the college An- 
nouncement was made by Ed 
Pauley, chairman of the proj- 
ects committee of Commun- 
ity Leaders. Winner of the 
contest will receive a prize 
of $50. 

Adopted as a project of the 
club on the recommendation 
of Mr. Pauley's committee, 
the structure will occupy ap- 
proximately 300 square feet 
of space and will incorporate 
into its design an emblem, or 
symbol, representative of the 
college. Assisting Pauley with 
details of the contest are Mrs. 
James Crossman, Mrs. Robert 
Otto, Mrs. Harold Ilunsher- 
nd Mrs. Merrill Darling. 

Seven local residents will 
judge the entries received. 
Representing the community 
as judges are Pauley; Barry 
Eaton, Planning Director for 
Thousand Oaks; and Mrs. 
Bernard Kreit/er (Rosalie), 
interior decorator. Represent- 
ing the college are Dr. John 
Cooper, chairman of the CLC 
art department, who designed 
the mailer announcing the 
contest; Miss Dorothy Hall, 
Dean of Women; Mr! Gerry 
Slattum, assistant professor in 
art, and Mr. Clair Ilekhuis, 
executive assistant to the pres- 
ident. 

Entries must be received 
at the college development 
office by May 25 to be elig- 
ible. 

Art Show 

An unusual exhibit of tin 
work of a commercial artist 
may be seen through 

12 in the College Union 
Building at California Luther- 
an College. 

The artist. Norman Feather, 

a resident of Seattle. Wash., 
is a native of Yorkshire, Eng- 
land. Since coining to the 
United States he has been a 
free-lance commercial artist 
specializing in newspaper art 
and advertising design for 
publications in nearly every 
state, through a mail order 
art service. 

The collection in the CUB 
shows an abundant variety of 
styles and media including 
pen. brush and pastel, with 
interpretations of facial char- 
acteristics which border on 
caricature. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



CLC To Offer Complete 
Summer Study Program 



Two terms of comprehen- 
sive course offerings will be 
available in California Luth- 
eran College's 1967 Summer 
Session, including all stand- 
ard courses and many new 
ones, according to Dr. John 
H. Cooper, Director of Sum- 
mer Session. Classes for the 
first term will begin June 19 
and end July 21, and the sec- 
ond term will run from July 
24 through August 25. 

The educational goals of 
persons in several categories 
will be served by the pro- 
gram, Dr. Cooper said. The 
recent high school graduate 
may get a head start on col- 
lege courses such as begin- 
ning English, elementary- 
French or Spanish, physical 
education orientation, world 
civilizations study, etc. The 
in-service teacher may enroll 
for enrichment courses to in- 
crease his knowledge of the 
areas he teaches, such as sur- 
vey of the animal kingdom, 
aerospace studies (offered in 
cooperation with NASA), 
conservation, methods, cours- 
es in languages, California 
history, or elementary work- 



shops. 

The person seeking a teach- 
ing credential will find basic 
course requirements available 
in both Summer Session terms 
at CLC. The California Luth- 
eran Intern Program (CLIP) 
meets all requirements for the 
standard credential, with spe- 
cialization in either elemen- 
tary or secondary teaching. 

For continuing college stu- 
dents, the Summer Session of- 
fers the opportunity to gain a 
full quarter's work toward 
graduation. 

The saving in cost of edu- 
cation made possible by CLC 
Summer Session is consider- 
able, according to Dr. Coop- 
er. "By attending summer 
classes a full course load of 
four quarter courses may be 
had for $375," he said. 

Registration will be con- 
ducted in the Registrar's of- 
fice at the college between 
8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. on 
Friday, June 16 for the first 
term, and on Friday, July 21 
for the second term. Prelim- 
inary applications will be ac- 
cepted Deginning May 15. 



S-CTA Elects New State 
Officers And Sets Policy 



Controversy and action 
characterized the recent Ex- 
ecutive Council of the Stu- 
dent California Teachers As- 
sociation. The Council which 
was held at the Statler-Hilton 
Hotel in Los Angeles, is the 
policy making body for the 
statewide student organiza- 
tion. The most important busi- 
ness covered was the election 
of new state officers. 

The new Executive Officers 
promise to be innovative and 
challenging. The program 
they have been asked to carry 
out will make Student-CTA 
even more influential in Cali- 
fornia's educational commu- 
nity. Action taken included: 

1) Opposition to any at- 
tempt to negate the principle 
of tuition-free public higher 
education. 

2) Support of legislation 
designed to remove ex-officio 
members from the University 
of California Board of Re- 
gents and the Board of Trus- 
tees of the State Colleges. In 
addition, Student-CTA sup- 
ports the concept of student 
and faculty representation on 
the governing boards. 

3) Continued development 
of a Summer Camp for cul- 
turally disadvantaged chil- 
dren. 



4) Urges all colleges and 
universities, public and pri- 
vate, to provide for student 
representation, including 
equal rights and powers, on 
all institutional academic com- 
mittees. 

5) Support for the estab- 
lishment of campus commit- 
tees, of an equal number of 
students and faculty, on aca- 
demic fairness. Such commit- 
tees would hear and act on 
student allegations of class- 
room mismanagement, unfair 
or inadequate course require- 
ments and unfair grading 
practices. 

6) Supported, by way of 
resolution, opposition to 
closed speaker policies wher- 
ever they exist in higher edu- 
cation. This action was direct- 
ly related to the recent stu- 
dent - administration clash at 
the University of Redlands. 
Delegates from Redlands re- 
quested and received support 
for the student cause in this 
crucial showdown. 

7) Deplored curtailment, 
due to increased military ex- 
penditures, of federally fund- 
ed education projects. Stu- 
dent-CTA maintains that the 
education programs are cru- 
cial to us as individuals and 
to society as a whole. 



will continue professional 
preparation while teaching 
roll - time in cooperating 
schools of the area. The pro- 
gram concludes with a wrap- 
up of summer course work. 
At the successful completion 
of the- program, interns will 
meet the requirements for a 
California standard teaching 
credential. 

So far. the county elemen- 
tary schools cooperating with 
the program are: Simi Ele- 
mentary, Valley Oaks (Thou- 
sand Oaks), Timber Elemen- 
tary (Newbury Park), Moor- 
park Elementary, Oxnard Ele- 
mentary and Ocean View 
( Oxnard). 

Facts concerning the alarm- 
ing drop in percentage of 
qualified elementary school 
teachers in this state were 
brought to light in a recent 
report of the research division 
of National Education Associ- 
ation, titled "Teacher Supply 
and Demand — 1966." Figures 
quoted in the report indicated 
that in 1965 the number of 
students prepared for elemen- 
tary school teaching in Cali- 
fornia was 7,245 while in 1966 
that number dropped to 4,271. 

In the CLIP program, each 
intern is assigned to two con- 
sultants, one a faculty mem- 
ber and the other a district re- 
source teacher. Latest educa- 
tional techniques are employ- 
ed, such as television record- 
ing and micro-teaching, in 
which a sample teaching situ- 
ation is structured, leading to 
the evaluation of the train- 
effectiveness. 

The essential elements of 
CLIP are a liberal arts educa- 
tion, an appropriate major, 
foundations of professional 
education, laboratory experi- 
ence small group teaching 
and intern teaching, according 
to Dr. Leland, CLIP director. 
Mrs. Frances Craig, CLC in- 
structor in education, is asso- 
ciate director of the program. 

Interns receive a percent- 
age of the cooperating school 
district's regular salary during 
the year of internship. Train- 
ees pay regular tuition fees to 
CLC, and some part-tuition 
scholarships and loans are 
available. Information con- 
cerning qualifications and as- 
sistance may be had by call- 
ing the education department 
of California Lutheran Col- 
lege at 495-2181. 




CLC Meeting Need For Instructors 



A 41% drop in available ele- 
mentary school teachers in 
California has precipitated in- 
creased attention to the teach- 
er training program at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College, ac- 
cording to Dr. Allen O. Le- 
land, associate professor and 
chairman of the education 
department. 

A program known as Cali- 
fornia Lutheran Intern Pro- 



gram (CLIP), now serving 
Ventura County schools for 
the sixth year, still offers a 
limited number of internships 
to qualified people. CLIP will 
begin with a summer of in- 
tensive study including on- 
( unpus course work, and ex- 
perience in the laboratory 
and in public school class- 
rooms. During tin- academic 
year 1967-68 qualified interns 



Ta&e 



DeWte 



TASTIEST drink 



1771 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 



. 



4tM222 



White to black and every shade in between was the order of the day 
for last Saturday's "mud' football classic" on the plowed field behind 
the cafeteria. It was guys against girls and no one was keeping score. 

CLC News Shorts 

Seniors Mix At Annual Banquet 

One of the highlights of the academic careers of better than 
85 graduating seniors was held April 3 in the Banquet Room 
of Dupar's Restaurant in Thousand Oaks. Guest speakers for 
the annual Senior Banquet were Mr. Scott Hewes, a 1963 
graduate of Cal Lutheran and currently serving his second 
term as president of the CLC Alumni Association, and Mr. 
Jack Cummings, Director of Alumni Relations at the University 
of Redlands. Also in attendance were Dr. and Mrs. Olson, the 
Deans, Mr. and Mrs. Hekhuis, and senior class sponsors Mr. 
and Mrs. Garrison. 

SPC Seeks Participation Credit 1 

Action is currently being taken by the Student Publication 
Committee to provide participation credits for staff members 
of the three major student publications, with possible allow- 
ance for credits retroactive to the beginning of the fall quarter 
of this year. Preliminary meetings have been held with Dean 
Hillila and Mr. Williams of the English department with no 
definate conclusions having been reached to this time. The 

final stages of planning will he »-*» »- *^n -— tiV -'--" J 

mittee whose members are Lanse Hawkins, Alan Roal, Sally 
Jo Schulmistras, Dawn Hardenbrook, Bruce Riley, and ???? 

OEO Booklet Available 

The Office of Economic Opportunity has received numerous 
inquiries from college and university students asking how they 
can participate in the War on Poverty. OEO programs can 
utilize the services of large numbers of volunteers, particularly 
during the summer months. A booklet describing the oppor- 
tunities for students is available in the library, CUB, and in 
the ECHO office for those students interested. The booklet is 
itemized by states with pertinent information concerning each 
of the programs underway in various communities of that state. 

Scotsman Needed For Brigadoon 

Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman, chairman of the music department 
at California Lutheran College, has announced that a "real 
Scotsman" is being sought for a featured role in "Brigadoon" 
which will be presented by the Conejo Choraliers in connec- 
tion with CLC Summer Session during June and July. 

Decision to continue the search for someone with a real Scots 
accent came Sunday at auditions of nearly 60 singers, dancers 
and musicians, held by Wally Green of Hollywood, guest 
choreographer for this summer's full production of the well- 
known Broadway show. The role of Mr. Lundy is the one 
especially sought; he serves as the narrator for the show. 
Zimmerman said auditioners for the part may be of any age. 
additional information may be had by calling the music ae- 
partment, 495-2181, extension 168. 

Other performers needed for the production are male dancers. 

Mathematician Appointed To Faculty 

Appointment of Mr. Edward T. Hill, Nashville, Tenn., to the 
Cal Lutheran mathematics faculty has been announced by Dr. 
Bernhard Hillila, Dean of the College. Mr. Hill will assume his 
duties as assistant professor in mathematics in September. Mr. 
Lyle Sladek is department chairman and Mr. Edward Laird 
serves on a part-time basis. 

"The closely-related physics department will have two well 
qualified full-time persons in Dr. Austin O'Dell and Dr. Ted 
Nichols," Dean Hillila said, "giving a total of five faculty 
members in the physics-mathematics aria." 

Hill received the B.A. degree from Luther College, Decorah, 
la., and the M.A. from Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tenn.. 
where he is a doctoral candidate. He and Mrs. Hill, an elemen- 
tary school teacher, will live in Thousand Oaks. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



SPC Chairman Refutes Veep's 
Statement - Cites Achievements 



by Rick Rouse 

Pete Olson made the rash 
statement at a recent Student 
Council meeting that "the 
way SPC has conducted it- 
self this year, they all ought 
to be elected next time." Pete 
evidently hasn't been paying 
much attention to Student 
Council meetings (where is- 
sues on the publications and 
continual reports from SPC 
have been discussed) or has 
not taken a look at the SPC 
files (indicating many meet- 
ings and numerous decisions 
and accomplishments). Con- 
sidering this is the first year 
of the current structured Stu- 
dent Publications Committee, 
the achievement's have been 
staggering. 

SPC didn't wait 

This year's SPC, entrusted 
with the authority of settling 
disputes concerning publica- 
tions and with the responsi- 
bility of reviewing the nature 
of publications on the CLC 
campus, didn't wait till fall 
(as many ASB commissions 
did), but began meeting in 
June of '66 to formulate a 
policy guide for publications. 
After much deliberation and 
summer correspondence, the 
policy guide was ready for 
council approval in early Oc- 
tober. 

Student Interest Forms 
were studied to discover stu- 
dents interested >u work 
on the various publications 
(Echo, Campanile, and De- 
cree). New SPC members 
were chosen from the fresh- 
man class and committee 
members were selected for 
the respective publication edi- 
torial committees. October 
ended as Campus Poll was ac- 
quired by the ECHO and the 
Decree drive was initiated. 

During November the com- 
munication value of SPC was 
evidenced by announcements 
of Campanile distribution. 
Echo plans, and Decree pub- 
licity. The SPC checked the 
progress of the various pub- 
lications. Policy was made 
covering complementary cop- 
ies of the yearbooks and a 
recommended fall distribution 
date for the Campanile. No- 
vember saw the introduction, 
discussion, and adoption of a 
Participation Credit Course 
concerning the publication 
staff. A workshop under the 
advisor and editors was sug- 
gested and guidelines for such 
a course were drawn up and 
passed by Student Council 
November 10. 

Student Salaries 

The SPC sent a recommen- 
dation to Council suggesting 
a review of student salaries, 
hoping for a consideration of 
the Decree editor and the 
A.S.B. secretary (who, by the 
way, has now been budgeted 
for a salary). The SPC dis- 
cussed the financial aspects 
of the three publications. 

January brought members 
of the CHOICE editorial staff 
before the SPC where there 
was a lengthy debate on auth- 



orization and the advantages 
of the Student Publications 
Committee (see the ECHO 
and CHOICE January 20th 
issues). Following this meet- 
ing there was a forum on pub- 
lications presented to the stu- 
dent body over the issue of 
"free press." This chain of 
events led to the adoption of 
the following statement at the 
February 2nd meeting of 
SPC: "I move that SPC re- 
vise the policy guide to pro- 
vide further allowances for 
student publications allowing 

for SPC action." The com- 
mittee took on an immediate 
study of policy. 



Evaluation Poll 

An evaluation poll was con- 
ducted concerning the three 
publications; on February 27 
a critical review was made of 
the ECHO, DECREE, and 
CAMPANILE. Copies of the 
results were submitted to SPC 
members and Student Council 
for discussion. A progress re- 
port and evaluation of the 
SPC itself was made by the 
committee. 

A request for clarification 
of the Board of Regents pol- 
icy was denied. Hoping to 
pursue the question or policy 
and encourage student admin- 
istration cooperation, the 



SPC replied to Dr. Olson's let- 
ter, expressing a desire for di- 
rect communication. On 
March 2nd, Mr. Hekuis, As- 
sistant to the President, met 
with the. SPC to discuss pol- 
icy. SPC directed three major 
questions to the administra- 
tion: 1) What is the relation- 
ship of SPC in regards to all 
publications? 2 ) discussion 
of power in regards to author- 
ization and recommendation, 
and 3) a clarification of the 
"or" clause of Section IA of 
the Policy and Procedure 
guide. Subsequent meetings 
with Mr. Hekuis proved fruit- 
ful and indicated a coopera- 
tive attitude of the adminis- 
tration which established a 
successful channel of com- 
munication. The maturity on 
both the part of the members 
of SPC and administration 
was shown. 
Further vital policy changes 



were made, approved by Stu- 
dent Council, and are still be- 
ing discussed by the commit- 
tee. Current meetings with 
the administrators have 
brought a better understand- 
ing of student responsibility 
in the realm of publications. 
The committee is actively en- 
gaged in meetings with Dean 
Hililla and Mr. Williams 
(chairman of the English de- 
partment) over the problem 
of establishing a participation 
course in the field of journal- 
ism next year. Continual con- 
tacts with President Olson, 
Dean Hililla, Dean Gangsei, 
Mr. Hekuis, Mr. Williams, and 
Dr. Braendlin (current SPC 
advisor) have facilitated the 
effective functioning of the 
committee. 

The SPC is now in the pro- 
cess of selecting the editors 
which will control and direct 

Continued to page 4 







And tomorrow Mrs. Foster will use a hammer 
to create an earthquake 



Mrs. Foster is going to use that balloon to 
illustrate the principles of heat energy. Tomorrow 
she'll whack a piece of wood to force home a 
geology lesson. 

These are two of the many experiments outlined 
in the teaching kits that Standard Oil provides 
free to schools in the West. Each semester 
thousands of teachers use them to create an 
exciting and effective atmosphere for learning. 

Why our interest in education? We're specialists 
when it comes to natural resources and we 



recognize that youth is the greatest natural 
resource America has. The more they 
learn now, the better equipped they will be 
to contribute to our country in the future. 

Teaching kits, films, charts, maps, scholarships 
and fellowships are some of the ways our 
Company makes known its continuing interest 
in today's young men and women. 

Standard Oil is trying to help young people 
discover more about themselves . . . 
and the world they live in. 



Standard Oil Company of 

and its worldwide family of Chevron Companies 




The Chevron — 
Sign of excellence 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



THIRD DRAFT 
Proposed Constitution of the Associated Student Body 

of 

California Lutheran College 

April 23, 1967 

ARTICLE I NAME AND MEMBERSHIP 

Section 1 Name 

The name of this organization shall be the Associated 
Student Body of California Lutheran College. 

Section 2 Membership: 

Membership in the Associated Student Body shall be 
held by all full-time students registered with this 
college. 

ARTICLE II EXECUTIVE BRANCH 

Section 1 Executive Cabinet: 

Membership shall consist of the four elected execu- 
tive officers of president, Vice President, Secretary, 
Treasurer and the Executive Commissioners, and the 
Presidents of the Associated Men Students and the 
Associated Women Students. 

Section 2 Officers: 

President: The President shall be the chief Executive 
officer of the ASB. He shall preside at all ASB meet- 
ings and Executive Cabinet meetings. He shall have 
the power to call meetings of the ASB and the Execu- 
tive Cabinet and special meetings of the Student Sen- 
ate. He shall have the power to appoint ad hoc com- 
mittees and shall serve as an ex officio member of all 
committees. He shall have the power, with the advice 
and consent of the Student Senate, to appoint dele- 
gates to represent the ASB. He shall act as the official 
representative of the ASB. 

Vice President: The Vice President shall be the Presi- 
dent of the Senate. He shall assume the duties of the 
ASB President in his absence or disability. He shall co- 
ordinate all club activities. He shall be chairman of the 
elections board, which will conduct all ASB, AMS, 
AWS, and class elections. 

Secretary: The Secretary shall keep a record of all 
meetings of the ASB, and the Executive Cabinet. He 
Shall be responsible for all ASB Correspondence. 
Treasurer: The treasurer shall be responsible for all 
financial records of the ASB and for executing the 
present year's budget and presenting the following 
year's budget to the Student Senate. 

Section 3 Commissioners: 

All commissioners, excluding the Student Publications 
Commissioner, shall be elected from the ASB at large. 
Commissioners shall include: Academic Affairs, Ath- 
letics, Pep, Publication, Publicity, Religious Activities 
and Social. 

Section 4 Vacancy: 

If a vacancy occurs in an ASB office or commission, 
excluding the Presidency or Vice Presidency, that va- 
cancy shall be filled by an appointment by the Presi- 
dent until a special election can be called to fill the 
vacancy. 

Section 5 Powers: 

The executive Cabinet shall administrate and coordi- 
nate the policies and functions as designated by the 
Student Senate, and assist the President in implement- 
ing said policies. 

ARTICLE III LEGISLATIVE BRANCH 

Section 1 Student Senate: 

Membership: Membership in the Student Senate shall 
consist of the class president and four other Senators 
from each class, none of which shall hold any other 
major office in student government. A vacancy shall 
be filled by an election in the appropriate constituency. 
Vacancies which occur in the spring quarter shall be 
filled by an appointment of the respective class presi- 
dent. 

Section 2 Officers: 

The Vice President of the ASB shall serve as President 
of the Student Senate. The Student Senate shall elect 
from within its membership a president pro-tempore 
to serve in absence of the Vice President. 

The Secretary of the Student Senate shall be elected 
by that Senate from outside its membership. 

The Student Senate shall choose other officers as 
deemed necessary. 

Section 3 Powers: 

All legislative powers shall be vested in the Student 
Senate. The Student Senate shall have the power to 
review, change, and adopt the ASB budget. All expen- 
ditures of ASB monies in excess of $50 must be au- 
thorized by the Student Senate. 



The Student Senate shall prescribe election proce- 
dures of the ASB. 

The Student Senate may enact any measures neces- 
sary and proper for carrying out of the aforesaid pow- 
ers. 

Section 4 Procedure: 

The Senate shall conduct its business according to 
Robert's Rules of Order, Revised, and any other rules 
deemed necessary. 

A quorum for each meeting shall consist of a majority 
of the voting members of the Student Senate. 
The Student Senate shall meet at least twice a month 
during the academic year. 

Legislative proposals may be initiated by the members 
of the Student Senate or the Executive Cabinet. Mem- 
bers of the Executive Cabinet shall enjoy the right to 
speak to the Senate on pending legislation. 
A bill passed by a majority of the Senate shall be pre- 
sented to the ASB President for his signature of ap- 
proval or item veto. 

If approved the measure shall be effective immediate- 
ly. If vetoed, a % vote of the Student Senate shall ov- 
erride that veto. If the bill is not signed or returned 
to the Senate within 10 days, it shall go into effect. 

ARTICLE IV JUDICIAL BRANCH 

Disciplinary matters, where deemed appropriate by the 
Dean of Students shall be the responsibility of the 
AMS or AWS. 

ARTICLE V QUALIFICATIONS 

All persons nominated for elective office under this 
constitution must have at least a 2.0 grade point aver- 
age, cumulative. Elected officers shall be members 
of the sophomore, junior or senior class at the time of 
their election. No person shall hold more than one 
major elective office simultaneously, without Senate 
approval. 

ARTICLE VI ELECTIONS AND TERM OF OFFICE 

Section 1 Elections: 

Elections for ASB, AMS, AWS, class officers, Commis- 
missioners, and Senators shall be held in April. Elec- 
tions for Freshman class officers and Senators will be 
held in the first month of the fall quarter. 

Section 2 Term of Office: 

Term of office of all ASB, AMS, AWS, and class officers 
shall be from the middle of May of the year of their 
elections through the middle of May of the next year. 

ARTICLE VII INTIATIVE, RECALL, AND IMPEACHMENT 

Section 1 Initiative: 

Upon petition of 10% of the Student Body, an initia- 
tive measure must be placed before the Student Body 
immediately in an election for approval by a majority 
of those voting. If approved, that legislation shall go 
into effect immediately. 

Section 2 Recall 

Upon petition of 10% of the constituency of any offi- 
cer, a recall election within that constituency shall be 
called. A 3/5 vote favoring recall shall be necessary 
for removal. If approved, that officer shall be removed 
immediately. 

Section 3 Impeachment: 

Upon a % vote of the Student Senate, any person hold- 
ing an elected office may be impeached and convict- 
ed. Basis for impeachment shall be failure to perform 
duties specified in this Constitution. If approved, that 
officer shall be removed immediately. 

ARTICLE VIII CLASS AND CLUB GOVERNMENT 

All classes and clubs shall be autonomous; consistent 
with this Constitution. Each new class and new club 
must have Student Senate approval of its constitution. 

ARTICLE IX AMENDMENTS 

Section 1 

Amendments to this Constitution may be proposed by 
a majority recommendation of the Student Senate or 
by a petition from 10% of the Student Body. 

Section 2 

Proposed amendments receiving a % approval of those 
voting in an election, IN the ASB shall go into effect 
immediately. 

ARTICLE X RATIFICATION 

Upon approvel of % of those students voting in a rati- 
fication election, this Constitution shall become ef- 
fective as of 



Chairman 
Refutes 

Continued from page 4 

your publications next year. 
They have already chosen 
members to succeed them- 
selves, and the combined 
SPC's are now working to 
provide you with journalistic 
quality and improved publica- 
tions by the continuance of 
a conscientious, hard-working 
student committee. Those stu- 
dents who are to be com- 
mended for their fine job ac- 
complished in serving on the 
SPC this year are: Jim Mont- 
gomery (Echo Editor), Chris- 
tina Iverson (Campanile Ed- 
itor), Curt Smith (Decree Ed- 
itor), Hick Rouse (SPC chair- 
man), Lois Hendrix (SPC 
Secretary), Dave Kirch, Beth 
Burkart, Jane Gebers, and 
Gwen Theodos. A special note 
of gratitude goes to Dr. Hans 
Braendlin, current SPC Ad- 
visor, and Mrs. Nancy Belk, 
Consultant. 

Open Letter 

Dear AWS and Cub staff et 

al. 

I am suggesting that the 
girl's hours ( including under- 
classwomen ) be extended un- 
til 11:30 p.m. I am also sug- 
gesting that the Cub hours 
during the week be extended 
to 11:30. Why? It is the only 
logical thing to do under the 
circumstances. Any one who 
i familiar with the pi obit 
ot scheduling events during 
the week must agree with me. 
Why? Take, for example, the 
lecture by Mr. Carton from 
the French Embassy. Our pep 
rallies had a larger turn out. 
The reason given for inat- 
ten dance was: you have to 
study sometime. If the hours 
were extended only one half 
hour, minor meetings and 
programs such as Faculty Re- 
serve Seat could start at 10:15 
p.m. and be over by 11:15 
p m. .This would allow the 
girls 15 minutes to return to 
the dormitory .It would also 
allow students to use the li- 
brary until 10:00 and still at- 
t nd these events. Then when 
a major event is held on 
campus in the early evening, 
the students could afford to 
Ejive up an evening in the li- 
brary. Is the value of extend- 
ing hours just one half hour 
worth the extra effort? The 
answer is a definite yes! 

John S. Russell 
Faculty Reserve Seat 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



H5JB president Speafcs 



Give It A Chancel 



Page 5 



A new ASB Constitution is 
being proposed. Such a propo- 
sal involves much time and 
energy and forces us to ask 
if the change is justified. The 
most crucial element of the 
new constitution involves 
splitting the Student Council 
as we now have it into an Ex- 
ecutive Cabinet and a Senate. 
The Senate would assume all 
legislative powers and would 
be composed of 4 elected rep- 
resentatives plus the President 
from each class. The rest of 
the present Student Council 
would sit on the Executive 
Cabinet. 

I will not deal at length 
with the mechanics of this 
set-tip, but will point out sev- 
eral reasons why I am con- 

Safe Driver Award 
Contest Announced 



The 1967 all-new "National 
Drivers Test" telecast (on 
CBS-TV, Tuesday, May 23, 
10:00 -11.00 P.M. EDC) will 
not only show viewers how 
to drive safely, but will also 
offer rich rewards to those 
that do. 

The Shell Oil Company has* 
announced that it will use a 
part of its commercial time 
on the CBS News audience 
participation program to her- 
ald a massive safe driver 
award contest with over $150,- 
000 in possible prizes. 

Details of the award pro- 
gram — aimed at rewarding 
rather than penalizing the 
American motorist— were first 
announced at a special press 
conference hosted by the Na- 
tional Safety Council in 
Washington, D.C., on Tues- 
day, May 9. 

Every licensed driver can 
become eligible simply by 
taking the safe-driving pledge 
as it will be announced on the 
telecast, and affixing his name 
and address on the test form 
(or any sheet of paper on 
which he is taking the test) 
and either turning it into any 
Shell dealer, or mailing it to 
a designated P.O. Box num- 
ber. 

On August 23, three months 
after the telecast, all entries 
will be assembled at a cen- 
tral point and the award win- 
ners will be drawn by random 
selection. In order to receive 
an award, every driver whose 
name is drawn must have had 
neither accident nor moving 
violation since May 23, 1967. 

The prizes are as follows: 
one award of $10,000, 20 
awards of a new automobile, 
and 10,000 awards of $5.00 
each. 

If any winners have taken 
the National Safety Council's 
Defensive Driving Course, 
their awards are doubled, 
thus making a top award of 
$20,000 possible. 



vinced that we must give this 
new Constitution a chance to 
prove itself. 

First, it was painfully ap- 
parent from this year's Stu- 
dent Council that most of its 
members are so busy with the 
responsibilities for which they 
have been elected that they 
do not have time to put in the 
necessary preparation for the 
Student Council meeting. As 
one example, the Academic 
Affairs Commissioner has a 
budget for next year that is 
four times as large as this 
year, and consequently he will 
have even less time. 

Second, as the student body 
assumes more responsibility in 
relationships with the faculty 
and administration, its official 
legislative body must have the 
time to make decisions that 
are well researched and well' 
thought out. The new system 
would provide time that this 
year's council simply did not 

have. This year's council did 
a more than adequate job, 
but it was forced into making 
decisions on occasion without 
completely considering the 



implications of these deci- 
sions. With the increased re- 
sponsibility to faculty and ad- 
ministration this pressure will 
be even greater. Student gov- 
ernment is forced to find time 
and energy that simply does 
not exist in our present sys- 
tem. 

Third, the ASB president 
under the new constitution 
would be forced to carry more 
information to the student 
body at large. This would add 
strength and vitality to stu- 
dent government. Many things 
that happened this year nev- 
er reached ihe student body 
at large simply because there 
was no time. With the Presi- 
dent not presiding over the 
new senate, much of his time 
is freed for other things. 

Four, the new senate will 
provide a legislative body that 
is directly reflective of and re- 
sponsible to its constituency. 
In addition to a more direct 
tie with the student body than 
present, the new senate will 
also involve 16 more people. 

For these basic reasons I 
feel that a new constitution 
represents a positive improve- 
ment. There are many things 
that nobody can know for 
sure about this constitution 
until it has been tried. But I 
say, let's try it. 

DAA 



Campus Life With Riley 

A New Shepherd For Some 
Beligerent Young Sheep 



by Bruce Riley 

It seems quite a while since 
our College President OK'ed 
the idea of calling a full time 
Campus Pastor. It also seems 
a long while since the stu- 
dent members of the Presi- 
dent's Advisory Committee 
were announced. Yes, it has 
been quite a while — a long 
time, many moons, days and 
days — and frankly I'm get- 
ting rather curious as to what 
the progress has been, as to 
what conclusions have been 
reached. I wonder why there 
has been no official progress 
report. 

If one can't have what he 
wants, one might just as well 
take the next best thing. Let's 
take the rumors. One gem 
has it that they (such an om- 
nious word!) have narrowed 
the list to_a likely five or six. 
All they have to do now is to 
piek the right man for the 
job. But, what's the job? Ap- 
parently they haven't figured 
that one out yet. But. the pos- 
sibilities are enormous. Just 
think! He could act as liason 
between students and faculty 
-that should help the SPC; 



he could command a position 
of responsibility in the admis- 
sions office; the campus could 
always use another father fig- 
ure, or perhaps a trusty big 
brother to the puzzled Frosh; 
he might just act as confidant 
to the campus nymphs and 
junkies, and as administrator 
of the Means of Grace and 
proclaimer of the Word of 
God. 

This writer has long carried 
in his heart a disappointment 
at not being a part of a Cam- 
pus Congregation. When the 
ice was finally broken he 
climbed aboard one of the 
bergs and volunteered to 
serve in selecting the man 
who would end his disap- 
pointment. As chance would 
have it, he got carried away 
by off-shore winds and his 
still small voice has been lost 
.to those winds . . . 'til now. . . 

Taking the prerogative as 
one being nothing in particu- 
lar, I'd like to sew the seeds 
of serious contemplation into 
the open furrows of the mind 
of the committee. 

Continued to page 7 





We'll put this book on the shelf for you, 



When you go on vacation, your Tenplan 
Checking Account can stay with us, free. 
With this new "dormant account" service, no 
minimum balance is required. No service 
charges will be made during the summer— 
not even on accounts with a zero balance. 
"Dormant account" service is automatic 
for returning students and faculty members. 
In the fall, your account will be waiting. 
Just make a deposit, and it's ready to use. 

Bank of America 



^s> 



> 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




CLC Hosts Narcotics Seminar 



Iem as it exists was covered in 
some detail, from the point of 
view of the addict through 
Once again California Luth- Colston. Colstan has had 24 the phyehological ramifica 
eran College has taken the years experience in probation- tions of drug usage. The pan- 
lead in supporting community ary work and has also been a el discussion was educational 
developement projects in and judge for the city of Oxnard. 

around the community of * • • i 

Arising almost spontane- 
ously out of 



m 



Thousand Oaks, this time in 
the form of host to better than 
2,000 concerned adults and 
young people in a seminar 
dealing with the narcotics 
problem. The "educational 
meeting", as it was dubbed 
by its creators, was held last 



a growing com- 
munity concern for education 
about narcotics, the May 7 
meeting was the first result 
of a program formed from a 
gathering the previous week 



nature, 
judgement 
wrong on 
panelists. 



with very little 
as to right and 
the part of the 



Early support for the pro- 
gram came from Ben Cran- 
mer Jr., who offered immed- 
iate assistance from the CLC 



of 80 representatives of clubs Community Leaders Club, an 



Sunday evening in the College ¥? d or g aniza Jt»oris in the area, organization of local business- 

The name Concerned Corn- 
ed was giv 

the panel was Ventura Coun- l fi ne f new ° r S f 
ty Supervisor John Conlan. first meet,n 8- 



Auditorium and 

Little Theatre. Moderator of 



adioinine ." am , e ( ' OT } ccrnc<l ^<>m- mon wno are strong support- 

lerator of T y Counc ' 1 was g iv ™ to ers of the college, 
the new organization at that 



Time: 6:45 p.m. Place: CLC Gym. Event: an educational seminar and 
panel discussion on most every aspect of narcotics, and many of you 
were there! It seems, according to a U.N. report that the number of 
people in the world who take maraiuana regularly exceeds the total 
population of the United States, said psychiatrist Dr. Leonard Zunin 
of Los Angeles. 



The panel for the evenings 
discussion included a psychia- 
trist, a Synanon resident, and 
a probation officer for the 



■> 



Be Realistic 



The purpose of Sunday 

night's meeting was to provide 

the realistic facts and the 

. ways to cope with them. 

County of Ventura, Frank A. according t0 j l amcs Quinn onc 

of the founders of the move- 
ment. This purpose was most 
effectively accomplished as 
most every area of the prob- 



■> 



Parents 
Don't 
Know 
Answers 






THE TRIP 



LSD: Control or Prohibition 



by Walter Mees 

On Sunday, May 7, at sev- 
en o'clock in the evening an 
attempt was made on the part 
of the "concerned"' residents 
of Ventura County to create 
a coming-together of parents, 
students, and authorities. The 
occasion for this bridging of 
the generation gap is the me- 
teoric rise of juvenile arrests 
for narcotic use over tin- past 
three years ... in Ventura 
County. The statement of 
purpose which appeared on 
the program reads as follows: 

To seek information which 
will enable parents and 
students to develop atti- 
tudes that will protect them 
against the use of drugs 
and narcotics in any form 
because they arc destruc- 
tive to personal growth, de- 
velopment, happiness, and 
adjustment to life. 
The first address was given 
by a Roman Catholic Priest 
who is a chaplain on the Cal 
State L.A. campus, and it was 
a very acute analysis of what 
might be the whole problem 
with LSD today. "There is 
no answer!" was his answer to 
the problem. "It is our duty 
as adults to examine our role 
as adults and develop a more 
meaningful exposure between 
kids and adults." Two speak- 
ers later. Mr. Frank Colston. 
of the Ventura County Pro- 
bation Department denied the 



absence of an answer as pre- 
sented by Father Schatz. His 
affirmation that "We shall 
find the answer!" was fol- 
lowed by thunderous ap- 
plause indicating to me that 
nobody in the whole audience 
understood what Father 
Schatz was probably trying to 
say. "... a more meaningful 
exposure between adults and 
kids may possibly have 
meant that there- exists pres- 
ently an inability of adults 
and kids to communicate — 
especially when it comes to 
dialogue. 

As I understood the nature 
Of this forum, it was supposed 
to be just that — a dialogue 
between adults and kids. This 
was indicated to me by the 
presence of "average" high 
school and junior high-school 
students on the stage. As " f 
turned out, all it meant was 
that those particular kids 
were required to sit through 
the whole series of lectures 
while their fellow-students 
had the opportunity to step 
outside for a breath of unpol- 
luted air. Ten minutes after 
the fiasco was supposed to 
Conclude, these students were 
given the opportunity to ask 
questions the answers to 
which were forthwith sup- 
plied. 

This is not dialogue— this is 
exactly what Fr. Schatz was 
counseling against— and it is 
probably what has caused the 



problem. It is only when 
adults and kids admit to some 
small degree of ignorance 
that an issue can really be 
talked through— dialogued. 

CLC would do well to learn 
from this lesson prepared for 
us by the citizenry of Ven- 
tura County and see that dia- 
logue, communication, open- 
ness, etc.. is a two-way street! 




The forms of drug usage are many and the results are severe, both 
physiologically and socially. This demonstration, prepared by the Ven- 
tura County Sheriff's Department was presented before a capacity 
crowd. 



More Youngsters Take 
It Every Day 




Nearly 2000 people packed the gym to standing room only capacity, 
the Little Theater with piped in sound was jammed, and several hun- 
dred others listened to the panel and guest speakers over a temporary 
sound system set up in the fire-circle area and in front of the gym 
to handle the overflow audience. 















■ ■ ■ IB II I 1 I ■ !■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 


■ ■ ■ ■ 


■ ■ 1 


1 

■ 




Out 


In 


Gross 


Net 


■ 


Par 


29 


32 


61 




1 


1. Bob Scrivano 


33 


34 


67 


62 


2. Tom Fisher 


35 


35 


70 


64 


I 


3. Pat Dickson 


37 


32 


69 


65 


■ 


Fred Johnston 


34 


35 


69 


65 


■ 


5. Bob Bonner 


38 


33 


71 


67 


1 


6. Tom Arnott 


34 


39 


73 


69 


7. Howard Sonstegaard 


39 


38 


77 


72 


1 


8. Dave Rydbeck 


39 


39 


78 


73 


■ 


9. Curt Nelson (Fac.) 


39 


40 


79 


74 


i 


10. Mark Woldseth 


35 


44 


79 


76 


i 

i 


11. Steve Jensen 


39 


44 


83 


77 


12. Greg Brandvold 


41 


42 


83 


79 


13. Cammy Rue 


42 


44 


86 


81 


i 


14. Carey Washburn 


44 


42 


86 


82 


■ 


15. Robbie Robinson 


39 


47 


86 


83 


■ 


Jack Anderson 


39 


48 


87 


83 


1 


17. Mark Rorem 


47 


43 


90 


85 


18. Lane Ongstad 


45 


47 


92 


86 


I 


19. Craig McNey 


48 


46 


92 


89 


■ 


20. Gail Hurst (Fac.) 


43 


52 


95 


90 


■ 


21. Ed Creason (Staff) 


52 


44 


96 


91 


■ 


22. Bruce Riley 


42 


55 


97 


93 


i 


23. Bill Swiontkowski 


47 


52 


99 


95 


Lee Lamb 


53 


47 


100 


95 


l 


25. Al Rogers 


47 


54 


101 


96 


■ 


26. Ron Schommer 


72 


47 


119 


114 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 




Riley 



Continued from page 7 



The idea of calling a Cam- 
pus Pastor is nothing now- 
here at CLC as I'm sure we're 
all aware. It is said, and take- 
it for what its worth, that the 
purpose our present Chaplain 
was named to provide a per- 
son to whom souls in trouble 
and away from home might 
turn for guidance and an en- 
couraging word. He was also 
retained, however, as the 
Dean of Men, and as Dean 
of Students. And it doesn't 
take too much in the way of 
brains to figure out that it was 
just too much for one man to 
handle effectively, even a man 
as eminently capable as Lyle 
B. Gangsei. 

I wonder what's in store for 
the new man? What can we 
think of in the way of duties 



that would add to this man's 
job? Will putting him in the 
classroom situation help to es- 
tablish him as a personality 
competent and capable of 
providing rational Christian 
thought, or will it cause an 
unbridgeable gulf between 
himself and the students 
whom he was called to serve? 
Can we have a man open to 
the problems of others on a 
full-time basis while he's a 
a part - time file clerk for the 
Admissions Office. The deci- 
sions ust with the committee. 

Perhaps I'm only imagining 
that I heard and read all of 
the proposed roles that tin- 
new Campus Pastor w ill play. 
If I am so misguided will the 
Committee please set me 
straight before I lead the rest 
of the campus to further mis- 
understanding! 



Zurek Prexy-Elect 
Speaks On Constitution 



Before the close of thcl966- 
1967 academic year at CLC, 
the Associated Student Body 
will more than likely have the 
opportunity to ratify or de- 
feat the single most important 
proposal to ever come out of 
student government. I am re- 
ferring to the new constitution 
which, if adopted, will have 
far-reaching ramifications into 
every aspect of student in- 
volvement. For such an im- 
portant issue, each student 
should be acquainted with the 
positive and negative elements 
of such a proposed transition. 

Bicameral Thrust 

The main thrust of the new 
constitution is the division of 
student government at the 
ASB level into a bi-cameral 
organization. At present, stu- 
dent council is the sole struc- 
ture governing the A.S.B. The 
council's membership is com- 
posed of the A.S.B. executive 
officers, commissioners, A.W. 
S., A. M.S., and class presi- 
dents. These people not only 
administrate their elected po- 
sitions, but legislate and serve 
on various standing and sub 



committees to the council. 

Student Senate 

This new constitution pro- 
poses the establishment of a 
student Senate (comprised of 
four class representatives and 
the class president ) to handle 
the above legislative and com- 
mittee functions. This then 
frees the commissioners, A. 
W.S., A. M.S. presidents, and 
executive officers to give 
more time to their respective 
positions. This latter group 
now becomes the executive 
cabinet responsible for activ- 
ity co-ordination and execu- 
tion of Senate directives. 

Some Drawbacks 

The greatest drawback to 
this constitution has to do 
with the inherent time loss 
and "cumbersomeness" of a 
larger governmental unit. The 
process of legislating will be- 
come a more involved pro- 
cess, destroying some of the 
flexibility which student gov- 
ernment enjoys today. Yet, 
against these disadvantages, 

Continued to page 8 



sports 



First CLC Golf Tourney Successful 



Senior Bob Scrivano over- 
came a two-shot deficit at the 
midway point and rallied for 
a two-stroke victory in the 
first annual Cal Lutheran 
Golf Tournament. Scrivano, 
director of the tournament 
which was co-sponsored by 
the Letterman's Club, AMS. 
and lntramurals, posted a 
gross score of 67 to take the 
gross score trophy by two 
shots over Pat Dickson and 
Fred Johnston. Scrivano also 
captured the first - place 
award, based on the net 
score, with a 62, two shots 
less than Tom Fisher. Fisher 
took the second-place award 
and Dickson and Johnston 
tied for third at 65. Booby 
prizes of golf balls were pre- 
sented to the two golfers with 
the highest scores, Hon 
Schommer who shot a 114 
and Al Rogers who had a 96. 

Special prizes of theater 
tickets were awarded for spe- 
cial feats accomplished over 
the course of the round. Dr. 
Gail Hurst. CLC chemistry 
professor, won the distance 
driving award, hitting his tee 
shot more than 300 yards on 
the 17th hole. Mr. Ed Creason 
captured the closest to the 
hole award for leaving his 
tee shot only eight feet from 
the pin on the ninth hole, 
while Pat Dickson won the 
prize for the shortest tee shot 
on the same hole, rolling his 
ball some 20 yards from the 
tee. 

The Letterman's Club ex- 
pressed its thanks for the as- 
sistance of Pat Dickson, Bob 
Scrivano, Ralph Cross, and 
Bob Bonner, who served as 
course marshalls, and of Mr. 
Creason and the CUB Coun- 
cil for the donation of the 
trophies. 

Scores: 

Oh my aching back 



Sights and Sounds from tin 
Golf Course .... Ron .Schom- 
mer taking off his shoes and 
socks in an attempt to hit Ins 
ball, which he had knocked 
into the water hazard, only 
to sink to his knees in the 
mud and then miss his ball 

completely Mr. Creason 

and Pat Dickson sitting next 
to the ninth hole to guard 
their champion (?) shots (sec 

tourney story ) Bill 

Swiontkowski f i n ding the 
green on the tenth hole with 
his long first shot and then 

three-putting said green 

Dave Rydbeck standing by 
his drive on the 17th and pre- 
paring to place the peg for 
the longest shot next to it, 
only to see Dr. Hurst's win- 
ning shot go flying by 




The batter is Pete Olson 
in last Tuesday's game 
with L.A. State College. 
CLC won the "wet" con- 
test. 



think of all the bottles of lin- 
ament and sun-burn lotion 
which were probably used 

the next da\ ! 

Splish, Splash. . . . Ourcon- 
dolances must go to all the 
coaches who are affiliated 
with spring sports here at Cal 
Lutheran It's very difficult 
to keep a team at top condi- 
tioning when the players 
can't practice regularly and 
when they can't get any 
games in. 

Here and there Con- 
gratulations to former star 
tight end Jerry Palmquist 
( '64 ) who recently signed a 
contract with the Denver 
Broncos of the AFL. We'll 
all be looking forward to see- 
ing you on national TV next 
fall. Jerry! 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Tl 




shbliii 




" I'VE" SAV£P ALL THE QUESTIONS EVERYONE VUSSEP ANP 
tJGW 1'1/e GOT A TEST HElZE At&CPY CAN f^SS." 



TTTTrrrn.i i • \ \ " ; n i \t \ - 1 h s 



ri- \ f- I rt 



Around Campus 

MAY 12 -TODAY 

Song and Yell Leader elections 
Junior-Senior Banquet — 6:30 p.m. - Gym 
Religious Drama - 8:15 - Little Theater 
Ashram II Retreat - begins today and runs through 
Sunday, sponsored by the Art Dept. 

MAY 13 

CLC — Southern California Intercollegiate Eques- 
trian, Track, and Field Meet 
Film — Cincinnati Kid 
Religious Drama -8: 15 p.m. - Little Theater 

16 — Honors Day Convocation (tentative) 

17 - ASB Installation of Officers - 9:40 a.m. — Gym 
18-AWS Recognition Service -9:00 p.m. - Gym 
19 - Prom 

24 - College Bowl - 9:40 - Gym 
25-28 - "South Pacific" 
29-Pre-exam period begins — Good Luck!!!!!!! 



• ' 



a in. uv\ ; i 1 1 1 r ■ ■ • - rr 



J i.» ■ < >■«•« *-!■< « ■ ' - * »T 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



£- U f 6 K from page 7 

the new system has much to 
be said on its behalf. At pres- 
ent, student council fails to 
truly represent the "student- 
body," as many members of 
the council arc responsible to 
no particular constituency ex- 
eept the A.S.B. at large. With 
the Senate handling legisla- 
tive matters, and the senators 
coming directly out of the 
class ranks, a greater feeling 
for real student opinion will 
accompany proposals, resolu- 
tions, and the like. Secondly, 
the ability of the commission- 
ers to concentrate solely on 
their respective commissions 
should increase the efficiency 
of that commission. Thirdly, 
the executive officers of the 
A.S.B. may spend more time 
in higher policy talks attempt- 
ing to increase and improve 
Student-faculty, and student- 
administration relationships. 



And lastly, the advantage of 
directly involving 16 more 
students in A.S.B. govern- 
ment will be of immeasur- 
able importance in the devel- 
opment of future student 
leaders. 

In the weighing of the 
above considerations, I am 
strongly inclined to support 
the ratification of this new 
constitution, seeing it as a, 
great step toward a more va- 
lid and efficient student gov- 
ernment. 

Take A Trip 

Want to try something new 
and exciting that you won't 
be suspended for? Starting to- 
night, UCLA will present the 
first Los Angeles Jazz Festi- 
val, the first major jazz festi- 
val of international stature to 
be presented in an academic 
setting. The theme is The 
Tradition of the New" and is 



being produced by Jimmy 
Lyons, Known in jazz circles 
for founding the internation- 
ally-famous Monterey Jazz 
Festival in 1957 and making 
it presently one of the world's 
best-known events. 

Among the many artists 
scheduled to appear this 
weekend are Miles Davis, 
leading jazz trumpeter; John 
Coltrane, tenor and soprano 
saxophonist; Ornotto Cole- 
man, the self-taught musician 
who has literally changed the 
direction of the jazz art form 
since his discovery in 1959, 
and pianist Bill Evans. 

The place for the action is 
Pauley Pavilion. Tickets for 
evening performances are 
$1.50 -$5.50 and for the Sun- 
day matinee SI - $4. For fur- 
ther information contact the 
ECHO through Nelson Hus- 
sey. extension 368. 



MONEY- FOR-LIVING 



but why 
AAL? 



Why not AAL? It's the largest fraternal life insurance society in America -and it's operated for 
Lutherans, by Lutherans. You want better reasons? It's good sense to have a plan for your 
financial future. Money for living, money for emergencies and education, money for retirement 
and for dependents. It pays to begin your life insurance program early- while you are insurable, 
while rates are lower- and to stay with it. AAL's professional life underwriters are known for 
their extra personal service. And members participate in fraternal benevolence grants to 
Lutheran institutions and causes. Find out why membership in AAL is such a practical 
way for promising young Lutherans to begin sound life insurance programs. 



AAL 



AID ASSOCIATION FOR LUTHERANS • APPLETON, WISCONSIN 

Largest Fraternal Lite Insurance Society in America 




GENERAL AGENT 

Fred M. Dietrich. FIC 

403 S. Clovis Avenue 

Fresno. California 93702 



ElttErtamment 



SIMI VALLEY 

DRIVE! 




Phone: 576-6824 
361 Tierra RpiaHa Road 



Box Office Opens 7 PM 

♦NOW PLAYING* 



;w>cfN!ufct fox,*™ 

PAUL NEWMAN 



m 



T-- CKMtiOM* 




JU*C«b,J» 
prtwnu 

ivu ronvtirs 

HtOOVCTTMrf 




£arwin 

THEATRE 



r"- LARWIN SQUARE -SIMI * 
1227 let tatties tot Psest 51MS7 



Box Office Opens 

Mon-Fri Sun & Hoi 

6:15PM 1:00PM 



UNIVERSAL presents 

MOROn BRM1DO 

SoPHiaiofreN 
"icoumess 
ftbmHONeNPntf* 

TECHNICOLOR* 

../ 



Tilt PAD (and now^ 

^ TOUStlT) 



TECHNICOLOR- 




MOTHER'S DAY -MAY 14TH 
ALL MOTHERS FRII 




MELODY THEATER 

This Coupon 

Will Admit One 

CLC Student, 

With 

ASB ID CARD, 

To Any Showing 

for 

One Dollar 

( Good Any Time! ) 



n* 



FOX CONEJO 



\THOUSyO OAKS 495 70OS/ 

OPEN 6:45 

20lh Century f o» Prev-nti 



IHEflGOUT 




»>Mvy*.«i i,.,sivi,. f 



PLUS 
SOPHIA LOREN 
PETER SELLERS 
"TH E MILLIONAIRESS" 

COLOR 



SHOWTIME WK DAYS 

MILLIONAIRESS -7:00- 10:50 
ECSTASY - 8:40 



mouittdef echo 

Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 




MEMBER 



Jim Montgomery 
Editor 



Bob Montgomery 
Managing Editor 

Dawn Hardenbrook 
Business Manager 

Bruce Riley 

Feature Editor 




Ernie Fosse 

Photographer 

Roger Smith 
Copy Editor 

Jack Beers 

Ass'nt. Copy Editor 



National Educational Advertising Service 
sole national advertising representative 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



South Pacific Plays To Better Than 2,500 People 



See Photo-Feature on Pages 4 and 5 




oiE woumeiEf 




Vol. 6 No. 16 8 pages 



Thousand Oaks, California 



May 12, 1967 



© 1967 - All rights reserved 



Rockefeller Executive To Speak At Commencement 




Dr. Thompson serves on the 
trustee boards of the Council 
on Religion in Higher Educa- 
tion, the Council on Religion 
in International Affairs, and 
the Institute of Current World 
Affairs. He is a member of the 
editorial boards of three pub- 
lications, "Christianity and 
Crrsis. " "Dialog," and "Inter- 



Vice President of The Rock- 
efeller Foundation in New- 
York, Dr. Kenneth W. Thomp- 
son will deliver the address 
at Commencement exercises 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege, Thousand Oaks, on June 
11. One hundred and sixteen 
CLC seniors are candidates 
for graduation. 

Speaking on the subject 
"Ideals and Realities in a 
Changing World,"' Dr. 
Thompson will bring to his 
remarks a distinguished ca- 
reer in education and philan- 
thropy. During World War II, 
Dr. Thompson served with the 
U.S. Counterintelligence and 
has since served on the fac- 
ulties of University of Chica- 
go, and Northwestern Univer- JJ ""' rt, £. lu »»>»«»y ""»>- 
sity in Evanston, III. In 1953 d,,cl ' &*.&*» to the college 
he accepted the position of conunumty m preparation ftr 
consultant in International baccalaureate and commence- 
Relations with The Rockefel- ment services this Simday. 
ler Foundation, moving from Following the procession. 
there to Director of Social f«>lorrulIy studded with multi- 



national Organization." He is 
a member of the National 
Committee on College Teach- 
ing of the Hazen Foundation, 
Vice Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of International Affairs 
of the National Council of 
Churches, and President of 
the Scarsdale ( N.Y. ) Board 
of Education. 



Academic Honor and Recognition 
Accorded Graduating Seniors 



Students, faculty, and ad- 
ministration gathered in the 
college gym - auditorium last 
Friday morning to honor out- 
standing members of the Class 
of 1987 and to formally intro- 



Dr. Kenneth W. Thompson, 
Rockefeller Vice President 



"It has been a good year" 
— President Olson 



Sciences; he has been Vice 
President of the Foundation 
since 1961. 

Dr. Thompson is the author 
of four books: Christian Eth- 
ics and the Dilemmas of For- 



< olored capes representing va- 
rious academic departments. 
the national anthem and the 
reading of the scripture by 
AWS President Joanne Sa- 
trum, seven seniors received 



by Dr. Raymond M. Olson 

In one sense it is hard to 
evaluate a school year be- 
cause it is composed of so 
many elements and time is 
needed to see how those ele- 
ments have been woven to- 
gether. Yet„ there is a possibil- 
ity of measuring the amount 
of growth and development 
which has taken place. This 
does not come through the 
simple tabulation of events 
or the number of problems 
which received attention from 
somebody. It comes from 
some degree of sensitivity to 
that which has happened in 
the lives of the people who 
have been here — students, 
faculty and administration. 

Under such considerations 
it has been a good year, with 
real achievement in thought- 
ful consideration of the points 
of view of other people. Our 
life together has worked out 
so that it has been necessary 
to test individual points of 
view against the group con- 
cerns. It has been necessary 
to test group concerns against 
those of the institution and 
the purposes which were stat- 
ed when the college was 
founded. It has been neces- 
sary to understand ourselves 
in the midst of all these fac- 



tors, and out of this has come 
growth and development 
which adds to the worth of 
CLC as a place of higher 

learning. 

It has not been a year of 
visible change on the campus. 
Such changes cannot come ev- 
ery year but must wait for the 
time when resources of in- 
terest and will and money 
make them possible. The oth- 
er changes are the most perti- 
nent, of course, and for these 
we shall continue to seek as 
we plan for the coming year. 
The college will be stronger 
if the students who have 
shared the year of 1966-67 
will, in great numbers, share 
the year of 1967-68. Thus will 
our lives be woven into an in- 
stitution which will continue 
to make an important contri- 
bution in this Pacific South- 
west. 



1V.3 CUIU lilt X-M1V. IIIIILl.l Ul I Ul- | , , 

eign Policy (1959), Political awards recognizing academic 
Realism and the Crisis of accomplishment in their re- 
World Politics (1960), Ameri- spective fields and service to 
can Diplomacy and Emergent California Lutheran College. 



Patterns ( 1962) and The Mor- 
al Issue in Statecraft ( 1966 ) . 
He has co-authored four oth- 
ers, and is a contributor to 
more than 50 books and pro- 
fessional journals. 



Recipient of the "Outstand- 
ing Senior" award was ASB 
President David Andersen. 
Dave has served as Sopho- 
more Class President, ASB 
Vice President, and has been 



Class of '67 Receives 
Letter From Johnson 




Vision fulfilled 



It is a pleasure for me to extend my best wishes as you 
complete your college education. 

You are graduating into a society in which you will be 
warmly welcomed. Our country has never had so great a need 
for highly educated men and women. Never have young 
Americans moved from the college campus into a world of- 
fering so broad a range of opportunities for individual fulfill- 
ment and contribution to the welfare of humanity. 

Your generation of students has been distinguished by its 
fresh and vigorous concern for the quality of American life 
and its commitment to American democracy. Perhaps the 
greatest opportunity awaiting you is the challenge to make 
this a life-long commitment. 

Today, Americans from every walk of life are striving Jonelle Falde. 
together to shape a society that can offer a meaningful and 
rewarding life to all its members. Never have so many of our 
countrymen been so deeply dedicated to eradicating the old 
evils of ignorance, poverty, and bigotry from every corner of 
the land. 

Through the years of study, you have prepared yourselves 
for positions of leadership in this quest for a better America. 

I congratulate you, and urge you to take full advantage of 
that opportunity. 

Sincerely, 

Lyndon B. Johnson 



active in the functioning of 
the Senior Class this year. 
Dave also received the Sig- 
nora O.- Peterson prize which 
is given annually by the col- 
lege to the senior with the 
highest grade point average 
enrolled in an LCA or ALC 
theological seminary. The 
award, in the amount of 
$50.00 was presented by Dean 
of Students Lyle Cangsei. 

The A. Weir Bell Memorial 
Fellowship Award, given to 
a senior accepted by a major 
medical school, was given to 
Dank'l Terry Jr. Dan will at- 
tend the University of San 
Francisco Medical School in 
the fall. Dan also received the 
Research Society of America 
award which was presented 
by Dr. William J. Nordell, a 
member of the Naval Civil 
Engineering laboratory at 
Port Hueneme. Total cash 
value of Dan's awards is $450. 

The Richard Blandau 
Award for outstanding ac- 
complishment in the field of 
undergraduate biology was 
received by Carol Brauner. 

The Augustana Fellowship 
Award, given annually in the 
amount of $500 to a graduat- 
ing senior who plans to attend 
graduate school with the in- 
tent of future teaching as a 
career was granted to Gary 
Spies. 



The Elwin D. Farwell 
Award for academic excel- 
lence is given annually to the 
senior with the highest cumu- 
lative GPA for seven semes- 
ters. This year's recipient was 



Following the presentation 
of awards, Walfy Garman, 
President of the Class of 1967, 
presented to Dr. Olson a gift 
for the college of a Xerox 
Copy Machine, which will be 
placed in the library for a pe- 
riod of eighteen months. The 
machine will be used without 
charge by students and fac- 
ulty. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Concert-Lecture 
Announced For 

Mr. Bernardus Weber, 
chairman of the CLC Con- 
Cert-Lecture Scries, lias an- 
nOUnced the tentative sched- 
ule of the series for 1967-68. 

Headlining the lecture ser- 
ies will be world-famed actor 
Alexander Scourby and "Mu- 
sic Man*' Meredith Willson. 
Mr. Scourby will speak Feb- 
ruary 19, reciting selections 
from Walt Whitman's Leaves 
of Grass, along with a drama- 
tic interpretation of Whit- 
man's America, including an 
account of Lincoln's assasina- 
tion. Mr. Wilson will appear 
on the 10th of January, and 
will explain and interpret his 
many musical productions. 

Also during the series, clas- 
sic guitarist-lutenist Karl Her- 
reshof III will make his first 
visit to CLC. Herreshof wrote 
the score for the 'Year of the 
Hat*', winner of first prize at 
the Switzerland Film Festival. 
He will be on the campus for 
two days, April 9 and 10. La- 
ter in April, Walter Penn Tay- 
lor, an authority on wildlife 
and conservation, will speak 
on the "World Population 
Problem." Mr. Taylor, in the 
past a professor of conserva- 
tion education at Claremont 
Graduate School, will speak at 
a Convocation on the 18th. 

Harold Cassidy, professor 
of chemistry at Yale since 
1958 and a Danforth lecturer 

ill he presented at a Convo- 
cation on March S, and at an 
evening lecture on the 7th. 
Professor Cassidy worked on 
the Manhattan project in 
World War II, and is widely 
known for his work with 
chemically reactive polymers. 
His visit will include lectures 
to two classes. 

Having been in government 
sen ice lor over thirty years, 
including work in the Depart- 
ments oi Agriculture, Defense, 

and Treasury, W. H. Ziehl is 
v I'll qualified to speak to the 
CLC community on Febru- 
iir) ')lh. Ziehl is a member ol 
the bar of the District ol Co- 
lumbia, and is a senior advi- 
sor with the U.S. Mission to 
the U.N. 

Robert Elegant, now in 
I long Kong ;is bine, mi Chi* f 

ol the I • A. Times, will \ isit 

the i ampus on Octolx i Will 
He holds masters degrees in 
Japanese and Chinese. Also 
in ( October, Paul I'.inpie ( .(ii 

eral Secrctar) ol the USA Na- 
tional Committee of the I n 

ther.in World Federation 

plans to speak at ,i ( Convoca- 
tion on the 30th. Director ol 
tin Lutheran World Action 
since I'M I. and Chairman ol 
the I iitli. ran World Ser\ ice 

since 1952, Empie \\ ill i on 
duet a Reformation Rail) on 
ili. 29th. 

Europe's firsl woman radio 
commentator, Lisa Sergio, 

plans to spead two days at 

CLC \ Danforth lectun r 

Miss Sergio will lecture on 

ili> J7ih of March and speak 
.ii .i < invocation on the 28th. 

She' has been actively iu\ol' 
ill ecumenical work. Also ac- 
tive in the contcinporu \ life 

of the Church, Franklin Lit- 



Series Slate 
Fall Season 



tell will speak on the 6th and 
7th of May. He is the presi- 
dent of Iowa Wcsleyan Col- 
lege, and is a well known 
Methodist theologian. For- 
merly a professor of theology 
at Chicago Theological Semi 
nary, Littell specializes in 
church history. 

Dr. Evans New Book 
Wins History Prize 

A new book about political 
Reconstruction in North Caro- 
lina, written by the chairman 
of the department of history 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege, has won the American 
Association for State and Lo- 
cal History Award for 1966. 

The author's wide ac- 
quaintance with Reconstruc- 
tion historiography and his 
broad liberal arts back- 
ground," the reviewer added, 
"have enabled him to write- 
not only good history but 
good literature as well." 

"Dr. Evans' treatment is re- 
markably unbiased," one re- 
view has written. "He makes 
clear the infinite variety to be 
found within the familiar 
stereotyped categories of peo- 
ple — carpetbaggers, scala- 
wags, Negroes, and southern 
conservatives . " 

Titled Ballots and Fence 
Rails — Reconstruction on the 
Lower Cape Fear, the book is 
authored by Dr. William Mc- 
Kee Evans, CLC assistant pro- 
fessor in history, and pub- 
lished by The University of 
North Carolina Press, Chapel 
Hill. N.C. 

Dr. Evans joined the CLC 
faculty in 1964, having previ- 
ously taught history at West- 
minster College, Salt Lake 



City, Utah, and development 
reading at Reading Labora- 
tories, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa. 

He earned both undergrad- 
uate and graduate degrees 
from University of North 
Carolina, the Ph.D. in 1965. 
He also studied at Davidson 
College (N.C.), University of* 
Delaware, and American Uni- 
versity at Biarritz, France. 

Dr. Evans is currently at 
work on another book titled: 
To Die Game: the Lowry 
Conflict During Reconstruc- 
tion in North Carolina. He 
and his family live at 173 Ten- 
nyson St., Thousand Oaks. 

ECHO Report 

Appointed To Faculty 

Dr. Bernhard Hillila, Dean 
of the College, has announced 
seven new faculty appoint- 
ments for the academic year 
1967-1968. 

Dr. Fellows, assistant pro- 
fessor in psychology, comes 
from San Fernando Valley 
State College and was staff 
psychologist at Camarillo 
State Hospital, he now lives 
in Oxnard. Daniel L. Harris, 
assistant professor in business 
administration is from Mon- 
terey Peninsula College, a 
resident of Carmel. 

Chester Shamel, assistant 
professor in education, is the 
former associate director of 
development at CLC. Mar- 
jorie A. Thomson, lecturer in 
sociology, comes from Good- 
land, Kan., and Michael Wi- 
ley, assistant professor in 
chemistry, was formerly at 
University of Washington, 
Seattle. 

Edward T. Hill, assistant 
professor in mathamatics; he 
is a doctoral candidate at Yan- 
derbilt University, Nashville, 
Tenn. Llroy Ilnebnei, instruc- 
tor in religion, comes from 
( ilaremont, Lyle A. Murley, 
assistant professor in English, 
was formerly at Northwestern 
University, Evanston, 111. 




Three New Campus Publication 
Editors Appointed By Council 



The Student Publications 
Committee has recently an- 
nounced tin' appointment ol 
editors lor the coming aca- 
(Icuik year. 

i he new editor ol the 
Mountclel ECHO is Walter 
\lees. Wallv has served the 

p.ist \ eai .is business manager 
ol the Campanile, the school 
yearbook. Il<' plans to con- 
tinue the loriiiiglitlv puhlica 
tion schedule during the L9S7- 
68 academic year. Wall) also 

plans to emphasize college- 
related world events and in- 

ternational issues that should 

be ol concern to all college 

students. I le w ill lollow Jim 

Montgomery, editor ol this 
veai h ECHO. 

Succeeding Chris [verson 

as editor ol the Campanile i - 
Katln Cooper. (Cathy has 

worked on (he V e;n book stall 
tins year as art editor, and 
also in layout. She has been 



iu\ ited to do commercial art 

work tor Inlercollege.ite Press 
the current publishers ol the 
v earbook. ( 'In is. w ho will be 
a senior in the fall, plans to 
Continue work in the Held ol 

journalism through work on 

the ECHO stall 

Editor ol the Decree, the 
college literal \ iiiaga/inc. is 

Ruth Rise-he. she will replace 
( -iirt Smith, the i ni i, nt edi- 
tor. Huth, currently a Fresh- 
man, was co-editor ol her high 

school paper. She has worked 

on the yearbook stall tins \ i nr 

and worked eloselv with the 
I decree. She was also one ol 
the publishers ol the Devo- 
tional Handbook distributed 

earlier this year bj the Reli- 
gious Activities ( !ommitt< 

All ol the new editors nre 

members ol tin new Student 
Public! ions Committee, 

wlljch is dialled In HriiCe lii- 

ley. The new committee be- 
gan meeting two weeks ago. 



Reflecting on some possible problems for the fall are [I. to r.) Ruth 
Rische, Editor of the DECREE, Bruce Riley, SPC Chairman, and 
Kathy Cooper, newly elected CAMPANILE Editor. 

CLC News Shorts 

Siemens Named NAIA District Chairman 

California Lutheran College's Director of Athletics, John 
R. Siemens has been elected chairman of district three of the 
National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) for 
a three-year term, according to word from NAIA headquarters 
in Kansas City, Mo. 

Siemens, who is basketball and tennis coach at CLC and 
assistant professor in physical education, attended the spring 
meeting of the district executive committee early this month 
at the Statler Hilton hotel in Los Angeles. The committee 
comprised athletic directors of twenty member institutions. 
Business at the meeting centered around plans for the spring 
sport play-off, football plans for the fall, basketball policy 
play-off, and the introduction of new colleges into NAIA, ac- 
cording to Siemens. 

Music Club Presents Annual Awards 

On Wednesday, May 31, the Music Club, combined with 
the CLC touring ensembles, gathered for an evening of enter- 
tainment and presentation of awards. The evening was hosted 
by Arlcne Kaiser, CLC's own Bloody Mary. Bruce Riley, em- 
cee, presented Hawaiian dancing by LeAnna McGinness, and 
"special'* entertainment by the Room 79 Singers. 

Awards were presented to the following persons or 
groups: Outstanding Instrumental Ensemble: The Trumpets 
Four: Outstanding Vocal Ensemble: The Kingsman Quartet; 
Outstanding Male Instrumentalist. Howard Sonstegaard; Out- 
standing Female Instrumentalist: Pain Dlouhy; Outstanding 
Male Vocalist: Wayne Fabert; Outstanding Female Vocalist: 
Connie Lay. 

Results of faculty voting were announced and the awards 
for accompanist of the Year and Outstanding Senior Music 
Student went to Howard Sonstegaard. 

Service awards for three years on tour with CLC were 
presented to Howard Sonstegaard, Mary Malde, Sandy Abel- 
scth, and Martha Anderson. An award for four years on tour 
went to Mrs. Gail Zimmerman. Receiving awards for five years 
were Misses Pat Woodson, Aina Abramson, and Mr. Steve 
Zimmerman. 

The evening was concluded with the showing of slides 
from the past lour tours. 

Pastor Kallas Awarded Sabbatical 

Pastor James C. Kallas, Jr., associate professor in religion 
at California Lutheran College, has been granted a nine- 
months sabbatical leave for doctoral study at University ol 
Southern California, according to an announcement by Dr. 
bernhard Hillila. Dean of the College. 

The Board oi College Education and Church Vocations 
of the Lutheran Church in America has at the time awarded 
Kallas doctoral study support. 

Kallas is the author ol widely-read works in the Held of 

religion, among them; Jcsns ; The Story of Paul; and The 
Satanward View, ol which last book reviewer C. P. Hinerman 

Write, "The finest thing I have read . . . we ma) not like what 
We read here, but we oughl to read il 

Kallas' position on the California Lutheran College Fac- 
ility will be filled by a one v ear appointment during Ins sab- 
bitical leave, Dean Hillila said. 

Amundson Named To Governor's Board 

Miss \cn.i \ Amundson, assistant professor in physical 
education at California I uthcran Collcgi lias been elected to 
represent small colleges ol Southern California - thosi vith 

a student bod) ol Fewer than 5000 students - as a n.embei .,1 

the firsi Governors Board ol Women's Intercollegiate Sports. 

The newly formed governor's board is composed ol seven 

women who are eharg< d with the responsibility ol supervising 

and ruling on decisions involving women's intercollegiate 

sports. Miss Amundson said. 

Word ol h<r appointment cm,, ,,l the spun ,„ ,,,l 

meeting of the Extramural Co-Ordinating Council ol Southern 

Colleges. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Courses and Professors Named 
For CLC Summer Sessions 



Two courses in specialized 
areas of music will be offered 
during the first term of Sum- 
mer Session, June 19 through 
July 21, at California Luther- 
an College. 

A course called Elementary 
Techniques in Music will be 
of special value to the in-serv- 
ice teacher, according to Dr. 
Arthur A. Moorfield, associate 
professor in music, who will 
present the course. 

Dr. Moorfield plans to place 
emphasis on music of the con- 
temporary idiom. An upper- 
division course, study will 
cover music reading, and 
classroom instruments such as 
rhythm, autoharp, recorder 
and piano. Composition and 
music literature will also be 
studied. 

Participants in the tech- 
niques class will have the op- 
portunity to experience prac- 
tical application of the ideas 
set forth in the course, Dr. 
Moorefield said, as twice each 
week a laboratory situation 
will be provided involving ele- 
mentary school children. 

Another music course, one 
not readily available in all 
curricula, will be Mr. Gert 
Muser's classes in Vocal Ped- 
agogy. Muser is assistant pro- 
fessor in music at CLC. 

Designed to be of interest 
and benefit to all music teach- 
ers, especially to teachers of 
vocal music, the course will 
cover the study of the struc- 
ture and function of the vo- 
cal apparatus, and the prin- 
ciples of training the human 
voice, Muser said. The course 
may be applied for graduate 
credit. 

Harder Joins Faculty 

Mrs. Hilda L. Harder of 
Thousand Oaks, Director of 
the Thousand Oaks branch of 



California Reading Clinics 
and curriculum consultant for 
Operation Comback, the col- 
lege division of the Clinics, 
will join the California Lu- 
theran College Summer fac- 
. ulty to teacn a specialized 
reading class during the first 
term. 

Mrs. Harder will teach the 
teachers in a course called 
Methods of Teaching Reading 
in the Secondary School. Mrs. 
Harder, who also serves as 
Director of School Consulta- 
tion Services for the reading 
clinics, has been an instructor 
at University of California- 
Santa Barbara, and a reading 
specialist for the Ulster Coun- 
ty and Montgomery County 
Boards of Co-operative Edu- 
cational Services, Canajoharie, 
N.Y. She was a classroom 
teacher in grades one through 
12 in the states of New York, 
Washington and California. 

Having received the B.S. 
degree in education from the 
State University of New York, 
Mrs. Harder has taken ad- 
vanced studies at that institu- 
tion and at California Luther- 
an College and UCLA. She is 
presently working toward the 
M.A. degree in psychological 
foundations at San Fernando 
Valley State College. 

- For Teachers — 

Of special interest to teach- 
ers are a number of courses in 
the Sciences and mathematics 
being planned for California 
Lutheran College's first term 
of Summer Session, June 19 
through July 21. 

A course in Elementary 
Physical Chemistry will be of- 
fered by Dr. Alvin Walz, pro- 
fessor in chemistry; this course 
will supplement Elementary 
Biochemistry and Founda- 
tions of Chemistry already 



Spies Accepts Teaching 
Assistantship At U. of W. 



A senior physics and mathe- 
matics major at California Lu- 
theran College has accepted 
a teaching assistantship in the 
department of physics at Uni- 
versity of Washington. 

Gary E. Spies of Torrance, 
who plans a career of college 
teaching combined with in- 
dustrial - based research, will 
begin advanced study at the 
university in the fall, leading 
to the Ph.D. degree. 

Spies was introduced to ex- 
perimental nuclear physics in 
a class taught by Cal-Luther- 
an Professor in physics, Dr. 
Austin O'Dell. He is currently 
conducting a project in which 
he designs, constructs, test 
and uses a flouro-organic scin- 
tillation detector for the an- 
alysis of beta radiation. 

For the past two summers 
Spies has worked at Northrop- 
Hawthorne in the field of 
aero space, once assigned to 
an aerodynamic simulation 
program to analize the per- 
formance of the M2-F2 re- 
search space vehicle for NA- 



SA, and later involved in 
stress analysis programs for 
the F-5 aircraft. This summer 
he will be a member of the 
technical staff in the computer 
applications department of 
Hughes Aircraft s Data Sys- 
tems division. 

At Cal-Lutheran, Spies is 
president of the Scholastic- 
Honor Society and on the 
Dean's list. He appears in 
"Who's Who in American Col- 
leges — 1967." Last year he 
was president of the junior 
class, and has this past year 
held a departmental assist- 
anceship in mathematics. 

Interest in science runs in 
Gary's family. His father, Ed- 
mund L. Spies, is an aeronau- 
tical engineer for a division of 
Northrop Corp., and his 
brother Allan, a Cal-Lutheran 
freshman, is also majoring in 
physics. 

The ECHO regrets the de- 
letion of Gary Spies' name 
from the list of those students 
awarded Departmental Hon- 
ors. Gary was honored by the 
Physics department. 



planned for the first term. 

Biological science courses 
also available will include 
Conservation of Natural Re- 
sources and Survey of Human 
Anatomy, both upper division 
courses, in addition to Flora 
of Southern California, a low- 
er division course. The upper 
division courses will be taught 
by Dr. William L. Strunk, pro- 
fessor in biological sciences. 

An upper division mathe- 
matics course has also been 
added to the first term curric- 
ulum, Dr. Cooper said. Called 
Logic and Order in Elemen- 
tary Mathematics, the course 
will be taught by Lyle V. 
Sladek, assistant professor in 
mathematics. 

An additional course in bio- 
logical sciences is being pre-, 
pared for the second Session' 
term, which will begin July 
24 and go through August 25. 
This will be an upper division 
course called Survey of the 
Plant Kingdom, to be offered 
by Dr. Barbara J. Collins, as- 
sociate professor in botany. 

Ramsey Grant 

A man who is a member of 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege faculty and known for 
his contribution to college and 
community cultural life is at 
work on an unusual oratorio, 
on a Research and Creativity 
grant from the Lutheran 
Church in America, Board of 
College Education and 
Church Vocations. The grant 
has been matched by the col- 
lege. 

Elmer H. Ramsey, assistant 
professor in music at CLC, 
will compose an oratorio for 
soloists, chorus and symphony 
orchestra based on the transi- 
tion of Martin Luther from 
Catholic priest to central fig- 
ure of the Protestant Reforma- 
tion. Form and style of the 
oratorio will reflect this tran- 
sition, Ramsey said. This year 
marks the 450th anniversary 
of the Reformation. 

Ramsey, who joined the 
CLC faculty in 1965, is con- 
ductor of the CLC-Concjo 
Symphony Orchestra as well 
as professor in music and in- 
strumental instructor. He 
studied at University of Port- 
land and University of Wash- 
ington, and received the M.A. 
degree from University of 
Southern California. He and 
his wife. Elaine, and their 
children live at 36 4S Mount- 
clef Blvd., Thousand Oaks. 

Ramsey has been conduc- 
tor for the Los Angeles Coun- 
ty Music Commission and as- 
sistant conductor for Idylwild 
Arts Foundation. He played 
trumpet with the Portland 
Symphonic Choir, and has 
been in concerts at Hollywood 
Bowl. In the commercial field, 
lie lias been trumpet player 
lor Disney Productions, and 
for recording and television 
stars such as the King family, 
Ernie Ford, Nat Cole, John 
Raitt. Gordon McOrca and 
Dennis Day. 




oMr.oMaD 



FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN 

PARK OAKS SHOPPING CENTER 
1718 MOORPARK ROAD 
495-2919 

Featuring 

ARROW, SAGNER, JOCKEY, 

CATALINA, PEBBLE BEACH> 

SWANK, KENNINGTON, 

HARRIS, SLACKS 

LANCER, LEVI, 

OPEN DAILY 9:30.6 pm 

MON. & FRI. 9:30-9 pm 



Necker Checkers 

Coeds at the University of 
Illinois are forbidden to wear 
long trench coats when neck- 
ing with dates. Reason: one 
ledgendary lass was caught 
wearing her trench coat and 
nothing else. Illinois also has 
a "three foot rule": this re- 
quires couples to keep three 
of their collective four feet 
on the floor at all times in 
dorm lounges — a restriction 
which, says a former student 
editor, "does not make for bet- 
ter morals, only more convo- 
luted romantic gymnastics." 

Across the country, most 
colleges are relaxing the rules 
that regulate student life, ex- 
tending parietal hours, allow- 
ing dating in dorms and occa- 
sionally (at Reed and Michi- 
gan) even building coed 
dorms — with strictly separat- 
ed living quarters. Every- 
where there is a constant run- 
ning battle between what ad- 
ministrators and parents feel 
is permissible and what the 
students want. In the process, 
some rules are hammered out 
that seem clear, explicit and 
generally accepted by all con- 
cerned. Others remain a mat- 
ter of hazy tradition and cam- 
pus mythology. At most 
schools, students manage to 
evade both. 

CANDID CAMERA: Des- 
pite official disavowals, ro- 
mantic couples at the Hunter 
College campus in the Bronx 
swear to the existence of a 
'Necker Checker," a gray- 
haired woman who patrols 
nearby lawns and benches 
with an 18-inch ruler. If a girl 
and her date are closer than 
the length of the ruler, she 
whacks them with it. And she 
steps on the toes of students 
lying with their shoes off. 

At Ohio State, the concern 
centers on student activities 
indoors. The governing body 
of Siehert Hall, a large girls 
dorm, takes pictures of coeds 
whose actions with dates arc 
considered i n a p pro p r i a t e . 
When confronted by the can- 
did camera, however, most 
girls arc more outraged than 
remorseful. Two who were 
pictured in awkward positions 
with their dates recently said 



they would rather pose than 
switch. Trinity tries to assure 
propriety by forbidding fresh- 
men "to remain with a date in 
an apartment, hotel or motel 

room when the group num- ' 
bers less than six." Oberlin 
considers four in a room 
enough, Brandeis three. 

The general wave of liber- 
ality has not yet reached t jlo- 
rado State University, where 
the maximum amount of ro- 
mantic expression permitted 
inside the girls' dorms is hand- 
holding. Here a kiss can earn 
a coed a "P.D.A. " ( Public Dis- 
play of Affection) notice, re- 
quiring her to appear before 
a judicial group which is like- 
ly to restrict her hours on the 
following weekend. 

WANDERING COEDS: 
Students at the nearby Uni- 
versity of Colorado, however, 
regard its visiting policy as 
"one of the most liberal in the 
country." Coeds are prohibit- 
ed from entering men's dorms 
except during open houses — 
but there is no limit on the 
frequency of open houses. 
One dorm president, sopho- 
more Philip Hufford, has suc- 
cessfully filed a request for 
an open house every weekend 
since February. 

Harvard's hours for enter- 
taining women vary among 
the houses, but the norm is 
from 4 to 7 on weekdays ( and 
until midnight on Fridays and 
Saturdays). Dating in the 
Cambridge dorms is heavy, 
leading one mustached Har- 
vard senior to comment, "I 
know people around here 
who think the rhythm method 
means every afternoon from 
4 to 7." 

Most schools allow girls a 
few "overnight" passes for 
special occasions. Stanford's 
overnight policy, however, 
has one large gap. It does not 
specify when a girl must re- 
turn, thus theoretically allow- 
ing wandering coeds to check 
out on the first day of the 
quarter and return on the last. 
Down the coast, UCLA fresh- 
man girls who can't make- it 
to their dorms before lockout 
time (midnight on week 
ngihts, 2 a.m. on weekends ) 
simply stay out until the 
i dorms reopen at 6 a.m. There 
are few official reprisals. 

Oberlin may one of the 
most liberal schools, since its 
coeds have no curfews at all 
after their freshman year un- 
less their parents request 
them. Oberlin coeds can be 
in male students' rooms on 
Sunday afternoons — provided 
the door is kept open at least 
the width of a wastebasket. 
(One enterprising sophomore 
sells "precrushed waste-baskets 
guaranteed to keep your door 
open less than 3 inches.") 
Michigan requires that doors 
be open the thickness of a 
book (many Wolverines use 
matchbooks), while Cornell 
says only that doors must be 
"ajar" during coed visits. At 
some schools, the visits arc- 
prolonged. Undergraduates in 
Harvard's Adams House, 
which is honey-combed with 
tunnels and entrances, are 
used to being awakened at 
dawn by the matutinal clatt. i 
of nigh heels ticking through 

the passageways. 

- Copyright Newsweek Inc., 
May 8, 1967 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



"South Pacific" 



THEY MADE IT SING 




□ Photos by Frank Knight D 
Knight's Studio of Photography 



NELLIE: Wonder how I'd feel, living on a hill side . . . He's a cultured 
Frenchman - I'm a little hick. (Lois LeRud [left] and Gert Muser as 
Ensign Nellie Forbush and Emile DeBecque.) 




Est-ce-que . . . 



"Dices - Moi - Pourquoi . . . Chere Mad'moiselle 
Par-ce-que . . . Vous m'ai - mez." 

([I. to r.] Mike Rengstof as Henry, Chris Caldwell as Ngana, Gert 
Muser as Emile, and Doug Ramsey as Jerome. 




BLOODY MARY: All day long, you and Liat be together, walk through 
woods, swim in sea, sing, dance, talk happ. Talk about beautiful 
things and make love all day long. You like? You buy? (sings) You got 
to have a dream ... If you don't have a dream ... How you gonna 
have a dream come true? 

flnJl v ] steve Jensenas Lt. Cable, Janet Garrett as Liat, and Ar- 
lene Kaiser as Bloody Mary.) 



Snin SI £ ab,e • / • we ve got some d °P e on vour Frenchman. 
Moved down here sixteen vears ago . . . lived on Marie Louise Island 

ck" w-S a u Po| vnesian woman for five years ... two children by her. 
She died. Here s one thing we've got to clear up. Seems he left France 
in a hurry. Killed a guy. What do you think of that? 
CABLE: Might be a handy man to have around. 

iii'rh? Jn f nH^.o "' 3 d as Cap f; B , rackett - Geor Se Chesney as Cmdr. 
Harbison, and Steve Jensen as Lt. Joseph Cable.) 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 




CABLE: (sings) And when your youth and joy invade by arms . . . And 
fill my heart as now they do - then . . . Younger than springtime 
am I . . . Gayer than laughter am I . . . Angel and Lover, heaven and 
earth am I with you. 

(Jan Garrett Heft] as Liat and Steve Jensen as Cable.) 



CHORUS: - Sonny put your money on my - Honeybun. (Don Haskell 
as "Honevbun" Billis and Lois LeRud as Nellie "Butch" Forbush (cen- 
ter), with dancers (I. to r.) Cheryl Jessup and Phil Randall, Penny 
Smith and Elliot Gappinger, Shirley Hartwig and Gary Odom, Jerelyn 
Johnson and John Russeil, with the SOUTH PACIFIC Company look- 
ing on.) 




BRACKETT: One man like you in an outfit is like a rotten apple in a 
barrel. Just what did you feel like - sitting down there in that little 
rubber boat -in the middle of Empress Augusta Bay -with the whole 
damned Navy Air Force trying to rescue you? And how the hell can 
you fall out of a Catalina anyway? 

BILLIS: Well sir, the Jap anti-aircraft busted a hole in the side of 

the plane and I fell through -the wind just sucked me out. 

[I. to r.] Roger Meyer as Lt. Buzz Adams, George Chesney as Cmdr. 

Harbison, Don Haskell as Luther Billis, and Steve Conrad as Capt. 

Brackett.) 




MARY: I am mother of Liat. She won't marry no one but Lt. Cable. 
NELLIE: (Takes Liat in her arms.) Oh, my poor darling! (Arlene Kaiser 
as Bloody Mary, Jan Garrett as Liat and Lois LeRud as Nellie [I. to r.l.) 




They Made It Work 



EMILE: Mangez Nellie. Mangez maintenant! 

CURTAIN 
(I. to r.) Gert Muser, Chris Caldwell, Doug Ramsey and Lois LeRud in 
final scene from CLC's production of Rodgers and Hammerstein's 
SOUTH PACIFIC. 




The Stage Managers - Ernie Fosse (far left), Roger Meyer (sixth from 
left), and Jerelyn Johnson (seated, fourth from left) and the unsune 
Heros of the Theatre - the stage crew. 



Pace 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Cal-Lu Debaters Finish Year 



emphasis of the college, i.e., 
Lutheran Liberal Arts, to Cal 
Lutheran Liberal Arts: 



Good Lord! ( Meant prayerfully, troops. ) Can you believe 
that the year is over? It seems like day before yesterday that 
we were shuddering under the first awful impact of our initia- 
tion to the quarter system. Or maybe it was a hundred years 
ago. Anyway, this is the last issue, and probably my last col- 
umn, (although you never can tell about that; I have been 
known to resurrect). So, there being nothing of great moment 
to report, let's do some assessment. 

What was the year what was? Well, for starters, the 
ECHO had Bruce Riley's infamous column concerning James 
Pike, and trouble with the dean and the community. Next 
there was a letter to the Editor, and editorial comment, and 
trouble with the dean. Then, there was the 'quarter system' 
issue, and trouble with, you guessed it. Actually, I feel like 
a complete failure. No one made a serious complaint about my 
column all year. Not even Mr. Creason when the poem about 
parking was in. Despair. 

Then, as you may recall, a journalistic miscarriage called 
Choice appeared, in a manner of speaking. A challenge to 
ECHO? Hardly. But they did raise some issues, and slipped in 
a few funnies, and if you were able to make out the typing 
errors and overlook a lot of bad taste, it was interesting. And, 
basically, a good idea, despite what the ad. bldg. had to say. 

Romance flourished, to some extent. Numerous engage- 
ments announced. Some marriages. (While we're on that 
subject, one hears that Dave and Janet Anderson were driven 
together because they had to present a united front to the 
campus' criticism of the Student Council notes. I can't believe 
that, however. Besides, I thought the notes were funny! ) And, 
before I leave the realm of romance entirely ( it's a sore sub- 
ject for me), I want to suggest a salute to Cary Washburn. 
Despite the best efforts of any number of co-eds (on campus 
and off ) Cary has managed to make it through his final year 
without even a hint of serious attachment. And this accom- 
plished in the face of the defection of John Paris (last year), 
Jerry Palmquist (to wed Sandy Pfankueh this summer) and 
(final straw!) Big D. Riley (who will walk the last mile in 
August). I can't understand how Will managed it, but I think 
he deserves a lot of credit. Men of CLC (wherever you are, 
if you exist ) stand tall. You have been presented with a living 
example of the fact that there can be dating without mating 
on the CLC campus. 

On to the Academic world. (Yes, Virginia, there is one, 
or sorts, at Cal Lu. ) Each time I wrote something about my 
third quarter classes, it ended on the cutting room floor. Can't 
be letting the last issue go by without getting back to them, 
though. Don't want Dr. Cooper and Mr. Evensen to feel 
slighted, as I had promised them some publicity. Dr. Coopers 
classic, column worthy verbal slip occurred some weeks ago. 
when he informed our And. Vis. lab class that "Next week we 
will see strip films." There was a lot of enthusiastic reaction, 
as you might expect. Until the fellows asked for a preview 
and found out that what the man had meant to say was 'film 
strips.' Or was it timely magic? With Dr. C, you never can tell. 
And Mr. Evensen. About Rocks, Minerals and Fossils. I'd 
like to say something nice about the subject, but last quarter 
Mr. Williams had us reading Dante's Inferno, and I found out 
what happens to liars. I low such a kind, ehucky-jam full or 
humor man ever got mixed up with a subject like Geology is 
! one! my ken. (Actually, the class has been most interesting. 
Its just that Science and Susy are totally incompatible. Same 
with Susy and Math. Just not meant for each other. What 
proof? Check with Mr. Sladek about my 105 grades. Even 
when expressed in Base 5, they're regretfully low ) 

I think I really could have like Dr. Leland, too. But, his 
class (Ed. 300) was at 8:40 in the morning. In the Little The- 
ater. Have YOU ever been in the LT at S: 40 on a cold morn- 
ing? Charming. Not that I think Dr. Leland enjoyed it, either. 
You only have to look at him to see what a pain in the neck 
that class has been. 

Onward and Upward. I hear they're still having Chapel. 
I was surprised, frankly. I read in C. Larson's column that God 
left campus one morning, and since I believe every word the 
girl writes, I've been out looking for him evei since, I eonld've 
saved a lot of time and energy il somebody had just mentioned 
that He was back. I suppose I should have guessed that Chapel 
was in session, since I passed President Olson, Deans Gangsei 
and llillila going that-a-wa\ nearly every morning. But I just 
assumed they were on their way to Faculty Meetings. 

Well, I'm tired of typing again, and yet I still have so 
many things I wanted to get into print Maybe I'll go under- 
ground ne\l year. Funny tiling. I was in the ad. building by 
mistake a short time ago. and a number of the inmates then- 
suggested that I do just that. Go underground. About six feet 
under. Nice to know someone's thinking about you, isn't it? 



CLC debaters ended the 
season with an impressive rec- 
ord, bringing home two top 
prizes from the recent Pacific 
Southwest Forensics Associa- 
tion tournament at Cal-Poly, 
Pomona. 

Anita Lyons of Denver, 
Colo., and Leslie Kalin of San 
Diego earned the tournament 
lower division first place tro- 
phy, defeating California 
State College-Fullerton in the 
finals. Kay Hanson of Tor- 
rance, and Andy Garman of 
San Diego, teamed up to win 
third place in lower division. 

The team of Alan Boal and 
Willie Ware, from San Cle- 
mente and Birmingham, Ala., 
respectively, remained unde- 
feated in the six preliminary 
rounds. As the tournament 
moved into the final rounds 
of debate, Boal and Ware 
held the highest point total, 
but lost out in the finals. 

Thirty - eight forensics stu- 
dents represented CLC in in- 
tercollegiate competition dur- 
ing the academic year just 
ending and, according to Dr. 
Donald G. Douglas, assistant 
professor in speech, chalked 
up an impressive record of 
wins over formidable compe- 
tition. 

Competing against many of 
the top college debaters in the 
nation, CLC teams brought 



home tournament trophies for 
three 1st places, one 2nd place 
and four 3rd places. In addi- 
tion, they earned several "ex- 
cellent" and "superior" 
awards, Dr. Douglas said. 

The 15 highly competitive 
tournaments entered this year 
included three Pacific South- 
west Collegiate Forensics As- 
sociation meets, culminating 
in the Cal-Poly tournament. 
Other tournaments were: Loy- 
ola University Invitational; 
UC-Santa Barbara Invitation- 
al; Western Speech Associa- 
tion, Seattle, Wash.; Golden 
Western Invitational, Univer- 
sity of Redlands; USC Invita- 
tional; Harvard University 
National Invitational; Wiscon- 
sin State University Invita- 
tional; Cal-Tech Computers; 
San Fernando Valley State 
Spring Debate; Cerritos Col- 
lege Debate; and Great Wes- 
tern Invitational, Reno, Nev. 

The topic for college debate 
competition this year was: 
"Resolved: The U.S. should 
substantially reduce its for- 
eign policy commitments." 

CLC forensics students also 
sponsored a high school de- 
bate tournament in Decem- 
ber, participated in by schools 
throughout California and Ha- 
waii; they conducted a series 
of collegiate Town Meetings 
for the CLC student body 
throughout the year. 



33 Theses Touch On Issues 



by Bruce Riley 

Approximately 25 students 
and 5 faculty members gath- 
ered in the CUB the evening 
of Memorial Day to discuss 
the 33 Theses distributed by 
the Misses Carol Jones and 
Laurene Tingum. It was titled 
"A Call to Self-Examination," 
and it involved questions re- 
garding attitudes, actions and 
apathy of the administration, 
faculty and students, respec- 
tively. 

The issues most touched 
upon were many. Among 
these were: 

-the fact that the faculty 
has, for all practical purposes, 
ni) voice on the campus other 
than in the form of lectures, 
and grades: 

— the conception that the 
school places too much mone- 
tary support behind the fine 
arts, and sports to the detri- 
ment of other academic de- 
partments, i.e., philosophy, 
sociology, and classical lan- 
guages; or 

— the general feeling among 
those present that the pro- 
posed student evaluation of 
teachers will be a farce be- 
cause no one is allowed to ex- 
amine the tabulated results 
except the teacher evaluated: 

— the concern ol many OVCI 
the notion the students are 
merely sheep in the Cal Lu- 
theran Corral following the 

dietates and prc-eoni ei\ « ■. I 
notions of what good christian 
youth is like as dictated by 

constituent chinch congrega- 
tions — or even stronger —that 
w e as students are but a tetns 
withdrawn Ironi the world in 
Cal Lutheran Womb"; 
-that contrary to the general 



apathy on this campus, there- 
are those among us who do 
choose to 'get involved", and 
who do choose to be creative 
individuals — pre - conceived 
notions be damned; 

— that the ethics of the Dean's 
office, and the teaching prac- 
tices of some of the profs, 
and the general attitude of 
many students smells like the 
science lab at 4:00 o'clock on 
a Thursday; 

— that we should question the 



Noticeable within this con- 
text of self-examination was 
the "quest for remedy." Un- 
like some "discussions" held 
this past year which aimed at 
settling feuds", or "explain- 
ing misconceptions," or "fur- 
thering communication," this 
gathering was free for the 
most part from inhibitions and 
atmosphere of concern sur- 
rounded most of the com- 
ments. Genuine concern was 
the mood which lasted 
throughout the two-hour ses- 
sion. The main concern after 
the problems were exposed 
distilled down to solution. 
How docs an institution rid 
itself of apathy, and how does 
an institution become a good 
liberal arts college? As was 
evident from the discussion — 
even the faculty agreed that 
there was more than enough 
room for improvement — CLC 
falls far short of the mark. 
One individual expressed 
complete disappointment and 
told the group that he had 
chosen not to return because 
the institution was little more 
han a waste of time. 

One proposal advocated the 
raising of the minimum GPA 
required for admission, and 
for continuation at the Col- 
lege. The idea sought to force 
standards up — faculty, stu- 
dents, and administration — 
because the better students 
just don't take the guff that is 
dished out so generously. In 
order to keep the college in 
the black (still an unrealized 
dream) the Co!l«*e< "Id 

have to provide nothing but 
the best for which we pay 
some $2,000.00 plus per year, 
and have yet to receive. 

The last resolve of those 
present was to see that the 
LCA convention delegates 
are made aware of the prob- 
lem as some of the students 
see it, not simply the cheerful 
picture of the rosy cheeked 
choir which as we all know is 
hardly typical of the college 
community. 



Larsony By Carolyn 

Premortis 

Congratulations!!!! We've almost made it through an- 
other trying school year . . . psew! To you who are graduating, 
good luck; you might need it. To you who are transferring, 
here's hoping you made the right choice. And to us who are 
returning to good ole Cal Lu, I wonder what great new and 
exciting challenges will be awaiting us. (Who knows?) 

You might look back in retrospect and think, "What have 
I learned this year? Was it worth it? Or was it all in vain to 
slave- many nights cramming for exams and writing term pa- 
pers? And what about the endless amount of coffee and cigar- 
ettes?" Before making a rash conclusion, remember that it is 
not what you know or what you have learned but your ability 
to know how and when to use what you have learned intelli- 
gently that distinguishes the educated person from the dolt. 
(At least that is what I have been told.) 

Ah, hurry on finals, and welcome summer. To work, but 
never too hard, and earn lots of money; to have fun in the 
summer sun; swimming, sunning, drinking coke or diet-cola, 
eating watermelon, and doing all those things that you haven't 
been able to do all year. 

This is the life, but it will last for only three months, that 
is, fifteen work weeks, sixteen weekends, or one hundred and 
eleven days; take your pick. So enjoy every minute- of the 
Summertime; \<>ti might even learn something. (Note: this 
paragraph is not intended lor those attending summer school, 
visiting with Uncle Sam. or letting married.) 

Adieu, ;iml thank von all lor inspiration and subject mat- 
ter, M. P. tor the B. S. and sarcasm and the, Mountc let Kcho 
lor not offering me the Choice oi not writing. And remember 
as you walk down lite \ path that we all have a little bit of 
larceny in us. (Isn't that grand!!' | 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Spring Sports Wrap-Up 



Banquet 

Three underclassmen were 
named most valuable in their 
respective sports, but two sen- 
iors took home the big hard- 
ware, at California Lutheran 
College's sixth annual Spring 

Sports Banquet held last Mon- 
day evening. 

Seniors Buteh Kempfert and 
Tom Fisher were honored for 
their outstanding contribution 
to CLC athletics over the 
past four years. Fisher, a 
physical education major from 
Long Beach and Lutheran 
High School was awarded the 
first annual Howard Willis 
Academic Award, which will 
be given to the outstanding 
senior scholar - athlete each 
year. Willis, donor of the 
award, a star quarterback 
during his collegiate career at 
Idaho, is a local sporting- 
goods dealer. Fisher, with a 
cumulative GPA of 3.25, will 
be attending Long Beach St. 
next fall to work toward the 
Master's degree. 

Kempfert, a three - sport 
star at Cal Lutheran during 
his four year career, was 
named CLC's top senior ath- 
lete in receiving the George 
Carter Chi Alpha Sigma 
Award. Butch is a former 
star athlete from Camelback 
High in Phoenix. In addition 
to the Carter Award, Kemp- 
fert received Monday night 
the MVD award in baseball, 
presented by coach Ron Mul- 
der, as well as the trophy for 
being selected as team co- 
captain. Kempfert, CLC's No. 
1 pitcher the past three years, 
also won the MVD award in 
basketball earlier this year. 

Coach Mulder, who fin- 
ished his second season at 
CLC with a disappointing 9- 
14 record, also presented a co- 
captiancy award to junior cen- 
terfielder Pete Olson; the 
Most Improved trophy to jun- 
ior shortstop Dave Carlson, 
who improved his batting av- 
erage by more than 50 points 
over the previous year; and 
the Highest Batting Average 
prize to sophomore second 
baseman Bob Fulenwider, 
who hit .346 to lead the squad. 
In all, 17 Kingsmen were 
honored with varsity baseball 
letters. The list includes the 
following seniors: Kempfert; 
catcher Jim Burt; first base- 
man Jim Cruthofl; third base- 
man Dave Lind; pitcher Bob 
Lawrence; pitcher Roger 
Young; pitcher-outfielder Paul 
Hasselbach; and pitcher Bill 
Zulager. Juniors honored 
were: Carlson and Olson. 
Sophomores included: Fulen- 
wider; third baseman Gary 
Loyd; left fielder Bruce War- 
den; and infielder-pitcher R. 
T. Howell. Freshmen reced- 
ing awards were: infielder 
Randy Phares; outfielder loin 
Profitt; and pitcher-catcher 
Bruce Thomas. 

Track coach Curt Nelson 
handed out 1 1 letters to the 
members of his 1967 squad, 
which finished the season with 
a 3-5 dual meet record. Sp< 
cial awards went to Most val- 
uable Athlete Adrian Fergu- 



Xtttle ffellow of Clef 



of "Successful" Season 




son, a freshman who set three 
new school records in the high 
jump, and triple jump, and 
the 120 yd. HH. The Most 
Improved award was won by 
frosh shotputter Loran Todd; 
and the Most Dedicated and 
Team Captiancy trophies by 
senior star Lee Lamb, a four- 
year letterman. The 1968 cap- 
tain will be junior Gary Rife, 
who received the baton from 
Lamb. 

Track lettermen included 
two seniors: Lamb and Bill 
Swiontkowski. Rife was the 
only junior receiving a track 
letter. Sophomores Craig Mc- 

Ney; Ken Olson; Ron Schom- 
mer; and Bob Turzian. Fresh- 
men were Ferguson; Todd; 
Chris Elkins; Jim Gottfried; 
Bill Robinson; Joe S touch; and 
Mark Woldseth. 

Dr. Al Leland, whose golf- 
ers finished with a 9-8-1 rec- 
ord and a sixth place finish in 
the District III NAIA Cham- 
pionship finals, presented 
eight letters and three special 
awards. Special award win- 
ners were team captain Tom 
Millerman, Most Valuable 
Freshman Steve McKeown, 
and MVP Robin Tasheherau. 
Tashcherau, a sophomore, 
had the low average score of 
77 and the low score of 72, 
shot against Cal State Fuller- 
ton. 

Senior letterman in golf was 
Dwight Anderson. Juniors 
Charles Millerman, sopho- 
mores Tasheherau, and fresh- 
men Ralph Cross, Steve Flesh- 
man, Hick Schroeder, and Mc- 
Keown also received letters 

First-year coach Mike Tag- 
gert, who led his squad to a 
9-5 dual match mark, awarded 
12 letters and announced tour 
awards. The awards went to 
freshman Mark Wangsness, 
who was the Kingsmens No. 
1 man all year and played 
against some ot the toughest 
competition in Southern Cali- 
fornia. The Most Improved 
and Team Captain prizes 
went to a senior Mark Reitan. 
while junior Jim Moreland 
was named 1968 captain. 

Coach Taggert also an- 
nounced that tin Kingsmen, 
who were the lonrth-best ten- 
nis team in District III this 
season while winning the firsl 
matches ever won by a CLC 
squad, will be the host club 
for next year's District III 

championships, 



Tennis lettermen include: 
Seniors Reitan, Jack Ander- 
son, and Fred Johnston; jun- 
iors Moreland, Paul Endter, 
Howard Hicks, Art Pederson, 
and Geoff Lillich; sophomores 
Bob Heiser and Bill Roberts; 
and freshmen Wangsness and 
Chuck LaGamma. 




COM ORftTULATlONS 



i 



MONEY- FOR - LIVING 



who 
profits? 



The member profits at AAL. Insured persons and their beneficiaries usually profit most from 
life insurance. Since AAL is a fraternal society, this is especially true. Fraternal societies have 
no requirement for profits in the normal sense. Funds not needed for claims, for operations and 
other costs of doing business, are placed in reserves or paid to members as surplus refunds. 
Beyond this. AAL awards benevolences to Lutheran institutions and causes, and members 
share fraternally in this grant-giving. Who profits? That's easy. As an AAL mem- 
ber, you profit the most. It's all part of the special difference AAL members share 



AAL 



AID ASSOCIATION FOR LUTHERANS • APPLETON, WISCONSIN 

Largest Fraternal Life Insurance Society in America 




GENERAL AGENT 

Fred M Dietrich. FIC 

403 S Clovis Avenue 

Fresno. California 93702 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Editorial. 



Student And Another Look 

Their Colleges 



THE LAME DUCK QUACKS 

Once again in the short history of California Lu- 
theran College we have completed another successful 
year in the life of an undergraduate. This, however, 
has not been an ordinary year, but rather, a very criti- 
cal year. It has been critical in as much as some nec- 
essary reevaluation has taken place on the part of 
.faculty, students, and administration. This process of 
reevaluation has resulted from the critical attitudes of 
the members of each of these three groups. 

The ECHO this year has reflected these critical 
attitudes, often to the point of being dubbed "overly 
critical." Whether or not this statement is true is a 
matter of personal interpretation. An instrument of 
communication can only be judged "overly critical" 
if there is a purpose or intent inherent in that criti- 
cism. Let us reflect for a moment upon the accom- 
plishments of the student body this year. 

FIRST QUARTER: Dissatisfaction with the quar- 
ter system as it was implemented here resulted in 
sessions of student - faculty - administration dialogue 
concerning the problem. A student poll was taken, 
and the students' voices were heard. The ECHO con- 
ducted in-depth studies of campus problems such as 
parking, fees, etc. Questioning the role of a Christian 
College was begun. 

SECOND QUARTER: Questioning the role of a 
"Christian College" continued with statements by Drs. 
Segerhammer and Falde in the ECHO. Administration 
closed the coffee shop during the chapel hour. Stu- 
dents dissented, and the coffee shop was reopened. 

THIRD QUARTER: A complete reorganization of 
student government has taken place, with a new con- 
stitution and a newly created student Senate. Par- 
ticipation credits may be given for work on student 
publications. 

What then has been the product of a full aca- 
demic year of questioning and criticism? Primarily, it 
has created a new and more productive student body, 
along with a more productive college community. You 
have begun to strive to make Cal Lutheran the place 
it ought to be. You, the students, have boosted the 
potential output of a fine institution. Problems yet 
remain to be confronted and solved. You the student 
leaders and student body of today, have assured the 
greatness of the Cal Lutheran of tomorrow. Of this I 
am both honored and proud to be a part. Good luck 
next year to new editor Wally Mees and staff, and a 
sincere vote of thanks to those who have contributed 
to the success of the ECHO this year. 1™ 

Class of '67 



mouiitcltf tcho 

Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 




MEMBER 



Jim Montgomery 
Editor 



rio- 



Bob Montgomery 
Managing Editoi 

Dawn Hardenbrook 
Business Manage) 

Bruce Riley 
Feature Editor 



rV % > 

O - \ » 

r • ^ 



Ernie Fosse 

Photographer 

Jack Beers 
Copy Editor 

Roger Smith 

Ass'nt. Copy Editor 



by Jack Beers 

A new trend in American 
colleges and universities these 
days is rapidly taking shape 
and that is the increasing in- 
, teres t that many students are 
taking in the educational 
function of their particular 
institution. Some are pressing 
hard for a more active role in 
curriculum planning at their 
school, the experimental col- 
lege at the University of San 
Francisco is a good example 
of what an active student 
body can do. There is as yet, 
however, very little accom- 
plished, and if anything is to 
come of this movement and 
the controversy that it has 
stirred up, there is a need for 
a definite course for us stu- 
dents to follow. You and I 
know that there is no real or- 
ganization behind this dissat- 
isfaction with the secondary 
roles we are forced to play; 
just a vague undercurrent of 
dissent. 

Most of us go to college for 
our own personal develop- 
ment as human beings in our 
relationships with other peo- 
ple. Many of us would like to 
see active social change as the 
result of our educations and 
our own thinking, but the 
rest of society is fearfully 
stagnant. Formerly the role 
of the college in our society 
was that of a place of examin- 
ation, but today there is only 
a structural difference be- 
tween the college and all the 
rest of our society. The jobs 
that need to be done in col- 
leges are only scaled-down 
versions of national functions 
that must be fulfilled. 

The role of education, then, 
must be to prepare us to live 
in our society, not merely to 
examine us and rank us on 
our worth based on memori- 
zation capacity or mathemati- 
cal ability. The repetition of 
subject matter that we en- 
counter in so many courses 
leads only to boredom and 
complacency when we need 
to be interested and active. If 
students do not begin to press 
for changes in these areas 
I they may not occur, but they 
are needed in order to find 
out what education is really 
about. 



FLOWER 
WEDDING LINE 

INVITATIONS AND 
ANNOUNCEMENTS 



It seems to be the consensus that this has been 
a VERY SIGNIFICANT year in the realm of Student 
Government and dialogue with the powers that be. 
OUR voice was heard on the coffee-shop closure. 
We developed a new constitution which allows more 
people to "get involved." We got on some adminis- 
trative committees. And we found out that we are 
not a liberal arts college. 

On the other hand, we no longer have even a 
token classical languages department. Although ev- 
eryone agrees we need a Campus Pastor, "the money 
is not available." We allocated more funds for the 
very poorly attended Academic Affairs on campus. 
The Camarillo Visitation program (what's that?) is 
in danger of folding. The migrant workers in Oxnard 
are still , in great need of someone (else's) assistance. 
And the question is, do we really want to be con- 
fronted with life? 

The reaction to Ted Larson's editorial on Viet- 
nam answers loud and clear, "No, we do not!" 

"—this quarter system's rough, I have to study 

all the time." 

"- let's go down to Crispin's for a glass of beer." 

Those are the people who didn't say anything. 
The people who did react accused Ted of not exam- 
ining the issues in Vietnam. They had better read 
once more his editorial (A challenge to examine the 
issues there). They also had better not read any edi- 
torials next year, because I, for one, am pretty much 
fed up with people who are going to "Set the record 
straight" - who promise "You will be dared!" -and 
who plan to "Speak to the real issues." 

"The "real issues" on this campus may be just 
so much trivia. But as long as we talk about "admin- 
istrative paternalism" we don't have to talk about life, 
or death, or abortion, or Vietnam, or Israel, or . . . 

Next year the paper comes out once a week— 
until we get fed up too. That is on the condition that 
Jim's proposed budget increase get's past our new 
Senate. Maybe I'll get enough sleep so I don't sound 
like this all the time. Better yet, maybe some of us 
will quit crying about things and start doing them. 
The whole nature of our college as monastery or lib- 
eral arts institution is up to us. If we want to start 
doing things, no-one can stop us! But, if we don't, 
no-one can make us! 

WHM 

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



National Educational Advertising Service 
sole national auvehtisinc representative 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



">E06 



See the complete catalogue at 

Romero Graphics 

on 

CLC Campus 




"Sometimes a ppofessoi* mat be a little late in 

GAPING W\e FINALS IN Tl/k*E FOE GCAPUATION," 



"South Pacific" Opens - Runs Through Sunday 




Ensign Nellie Forbush, Lois LeRud; and Emile, played by Gert Muser, 
as they are seen on the set of South Pacific, which closes Sunday 
afternoon. 

CLC Receives Varied Gifts 

A number of recent gifts organization), contributions 
from several different sources, made in the memory of Clif- 
unrelated except for their in- ford Tucker, (former college 
terest in California Lutheran food services director) which 
College, have been received are separated by the designa- 
by the local institution, col- Hon Clifford Tucker Memorial 
lege officials announced today. Fund, and the Inga Parkel 

Memorial, the Mark Mclntyre 
emorial, the Raymond Daniels 
Memorial and the Christine 
Bachtold Memorial. 

More than $31,000 was re- 
ceived recently from "forward 
phase" funds of The Ameriean 
Lutheran Church, college offi- 
cials said. Other various gifts 
include nearly $550 from Our 
Savior's Lutheran Church of 
Los Angeles, a result of that 
church's sponsorship of a 
CLC-benefit performance of 
the Concordia College choir 
in March. 

Funds have been added to 

the budget of Cal-Lutheran's 

as a result of a 



Roger's and Hammerstein's 
famed broadway musical, 
"South Pacific", opened last 
evening on the CLC stage. 
Shows will continue tonight, 
tomorrow night, and Sunday 
afternoon. As the highlight of 
CLC's fifth annual Creative 
Arts Festival, which also 
opened yesterday, the college 
orchestra, concert choir, and 
better than 150 actors, ac- 
tresses and technicians are in- 
volved in the production. 

"South Pacific" stars a stu- 
dent and a faculty member as 
the unlikely lovers in an is- 
land romance. Gert Muser, 
CLC associate professor in 
music, is cast in the role of 
Emile de Becque, the gallant 
middle-aged French planter, 
and student Lois LeRud will 
play the captivating Ensign 
Nellio Forbush. 



The role of Bloody Mary, a 
shrewd and greeay island 
woman, is portrayed by Ar- 
lene Kaiser, recent star of a 
one-woman comedy show at 
CLC and an experienced 
character actress. Don Has- 
kell, who plays the comedy 
part of Luther Billis as an 
eathy Seabee, is a former 
member of Walt Disney's 
Mouseketeers. Lt. Joseph Ca- 
ble of the Marines is played 
by Steve Jonsen, and Liat, the 
lovely Tonkinese island girl, 
is portrayed by Janet Garrett. 

Two local youngsters play 
feature roles in the produc- 
tion. Chris Caldwell is seen 
as Ngana; she is the daughter 
of CLC librarian John Cald- 
well and Mrs. Caldwell. Doug 
Ramsey, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Elmer H. Ramsey, plays Jer- 
ome; Mr. Ramsey is assistant 



professor in music at CLC. 

Stage director for the show 
is Dr. Richard G. Adams, 
chairman of the theatre arts 
department. Music depart- 
ment chairman Dr. C. Robert 
Zimmerman is choral director, 
and Ramsey is music director. 
Muser, in addition to playing 
a starring role, is voice direc- 
tor for the production. Tech- 
nical director is Wallace A. 
Richard, CLC associate pro- 
fessor in theater arts; designer 
and scenic painter is Roberta 
Johnson, who holds a number 
of Hollywood credits; and 
choreographer is Gary Howe, 
who is experienced in New 
York theatre. 

A variety of events and ex- 
hibits will be featured tomor- 
row, May 27, including short 
drama productions in the Lit- 
Continued to page 3 



One such gift of approxi- 
mately $75,000 came to the 
college from the estate of Miss 
Mayme Hart, even though 
the donor, in settling her es- 
tate to benefit many churches, 
hospitals and youth organiza- 
tions, had never visited the 
CLC campus and was un- 
known to the college. Miss 
Hart was the sister of Ventura 
mayor Charles W. Pettitt. 

A scholarship and grant-in- 
aid fund, into which smaller 
memorial gifts and donations 
will be placed, has been es- 
tablished at the college. Ti- 
tled the California Lutheran 
College Assistance Fund, it 

sently includes gifts from Thousand Oaks resident's gen- 

erosoty, when Beau Mann 
turned over the operation of 
his service station — and the 
day's profits — to members of 
the senior class for a day. Mr. 
Community Leaders Club of 
Thousand Oaks. Gifts from 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pollard 
and Mr. and Mrs. Odin T. 



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HIOMNITCIEF 




Vol. 6 No. 14 



Thousand Oaks, California 



May 26, 1967 



Former Resident Head 
Establishes Scholarship 



Lu- 



Officers at California 
theran College have an- 
nounced the establishment of 
a scholarship fund to assist 
CLC students who wish to 



bered as head resident of Al- 
pha Hall, a women's dormi- 
tory on the CLC campus, vis- 
ited Thousand Oaks recently 
to complete plans for the es- 
tablishment of the memorial 
fund. She was the guest of 
Mrs. Eastvold, widow of Dr. 
Seth Eastvold, former interim 



senior class 



the Sunshine Circle (a local 

Self-Styled 
Reformers 

Two days ago a list of 
Theses appeared on every 
door on campus. For those 
steeped in the Lutheran tra- 
dition the theses subtitled "A 

Call to Self-Examination, " are 
vaguely reminiscent of a simi- 
lar event 450 years ago in 
Wittenberg. Although the ar- 
ticles call administrators, fac- 
ulty, and students alike to 
self-examination, the great 
majority of them make it nec- 
lary for students, especially, 

to confront themselves with 
the basic issues that have per- 
meated the character of CLC 
this year 

Laurene Tingum, Bachelor 
of Arts and Sacred Theology, 
and Carol Jones, Bachelor of 
Arts and Mundane Sociology, 
and students ordinary of the 
same, invite you to an infor- 
mal diseussion of these theses 
in the CUB Monday night, 
7:30, May 29. They request 
that those who cannot be 
present to discuss in person 
do so in writing. 



husband, Horace Marquardt. 

Conditions of the gift state 

that awards shall be granted 

annually to a student or stu- president of Cal-Lutheran and 

dents who have completed the previously the distinguished 
enter missionary service or the junior year or its equivalent, president of Pacific Lutheran 
ministry. The gift of Mrs. who plan to enter the minis- University. Students, faculty, 

try or missionary work, and administrators and alumnae 

who need such assistance 

order to achieve that end. 



Olga Marquardt of Wallace. 
Idaho, former head dormitory 
resident at the college, estab- 
lishment of the fund was an- 
nounced last week upon 



in 



gathered to greet Mrs. Mar- 
quardt. 



re- 



The initial gift amount 

ceipTof anlnitial gift of Stock yielding the perpetual sehol- 

arship fund is to be man- 
aged, invested and distributed 



from Mrs. Marquardt. 
To be known as tin 



Mar- 



Olsen are among the signifi- quardt Memorial Scholarship, 
cant contributions received, the fund was named by the 
the college announced. donor in memory of her late 

Human Relations Council Presents 
CLC Negro Students In Program 



ing to Dr. Thomas J. Maxwell, 
professor in sociology and an- 
thropology at CLC. 

Sunday evening's public 
performance! was a result of 
interest engendered by a 
program staged 



in 



by the Board of Regents, col- 
lege officials said. 

Mrs. Marquardt. remem- 



Diverse contemporary view- 
points were expressed in the 

presentation, including those 
of the liberal, the conserva- 
tive, the activist, the "Uncle 
Tom," the moderate and the 
intellectual. 

Members of the cast are: 
Alonzo Anderson, Leslie 
Boone, Phyllis Northern, 
Gwen Van Hook, Donald Al- 



Fourteen negro students 
from California Lutheran Col- 
lege presented a dramatic 
skit entitled "How Much Do 
You Know" at the Thousand 
Oaks Community Methodist 
Church Sunday, May 21, at chapel 

7 p.m. April on the°CLC campus. At ley and Sharon Blanks, all of 

Arranged jointly by the con- that time, concerned with Los Angeles; Billy Glover, 
gregations Social Concerns their conviction that much of Roy Evans, Donald Kineey 
Committee under the direc- American history and culture and Ted Masters, all of Comp- 
tion of Mr. Jerry Jorgensen, is lost when negro history is ton; Kay Strawder and Paul- 
and members of the Conejo not included in the history ette Young of Oakland; Mor- 

books, the students wrote and ris Pleasant of San Diego; 
performed the skit, first to dis- and Willie Duvall of Oxnard. 
cover how much they them- With the assistance of the 
selves knew of their own his- national sorority Phi Delta 
tory, and second to elicit gen- Kappa. Beta Phi chapter, 




Valley Human Relations 
Council , the program was 
presented in order to acquaint 
the community at first-hand 
with current viewpoints re- 



Former Alpha Hall Head Resident 
Mrs. Olga Marquardt is shown 
with Dr. Raymond Olson explain- 
ing the purpose of the Marquardt 
Memorial Scholarship. 



seven books of a 20- volume 
set entitled "Negro Heritage 
Library" has been presented 
to the California Lutheran 
College library by the parti- 



garding race relations, accord- eral interest in the subject. Compton, a beginning set of cipating studenN. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Keep Up The Good Work! . . . 



The students of Cal Luther- 
an congregated in the gym- 
nasium two weeks ago to hon- 
or those students who have 
received Assistantships, De- 
partmental Awards, Scholas- 
tic Honor and other awards 
and honors. 

Members of the Dean's 
Honor List were introduced 
to students and attending fac- 
ulty after a brief address by 
Dr. Olson, President of the 
College. Students holding 
membership on the Dean's 
Honor List must have earned 
a minimal 3.5 g.p.a. the pre- 
ceeding quarter. 

Departmental Awards 

Twenty -two departmental 
awards were given, with 
three given by the English 
department to David Ander- 
sen, Mary Lou Ash, and Jo- 



nelle Falde. Anthropology - 
Sociology awards were given 
*to Joan Fasken and Carol 
Jones. The lone award in art 
was given to Janet Monson 
Andersen. Daniel Terry and 
Carol Brawner received de- 
partmental recognition in Bi- 
ological Sciences, while Den- 
nis Anderson was honored by 
the Chemistry department. 
The single award in business 
administration was given to 
Nadine Sahlin while Pat Hurd 
and Annette Meyer received 
honors in education. Annette 
Also received departmental 
honors in history, as did Geof- 
fry Lillich. 

In languages, Jeri Stanley, 
Nancy Pollack were honored 
in Spanish and French respec- 
tively. The music departmen- 
tal award wen to Gwen Theo- 
dos, Peter Olson and Dave 



Dr. and Mrs. Moorfield have been appointed to the pro- 
yo-year term, renewable for a similar term if they 



Dr. and Mrs. Moorfield have been appointed to the pro- 
gram for a two-year term, renewable for a similar term if they 
have attended a national conference and have expressed in- 
terest in continuing with the Program. 

New Constitution Passes - 
Senator Elections Today 

Well, it passes. What passes? Time, and the new constitu- 
tion, with less than 200 students casting their ballots. For you 
"new math" majors, that is almost one-fifth of the student 
body. Despite the poor turnout over such an important issue, 
the new constitution will go into effect in the fall. Elections 
for student senators will take place today from 11:00 a.m. until 
7:00 p.m. in the foyer of Mountclef Inn. You have been granted 
a reprieve, so don't miss your chance to VOTE. 



Kirch received honors in poli- 
tical science, and Tom Fisher 
was given the award in phy- 
sical education. To conclude 
the presentation of Depart- 
mental Awards, Walter Mees 
was honored in Philosophy. 

Assistantships 

Those granted assistant- 
ships for the coming year in- 
clude Gail Baird, Sociology 
and Anthropology; Cinthia 
Beery, Art; Nancy Berg, Bot- 
any; Brian Brantner, Zoology; 
JoAnn Cederholm, Psychol- 
ogy; George Chesney, Speech; 
Christopher Chow, Physics; 
Sandra Fittinger, Physical 
Education; Donna Gilbertson, 



French; Judith Graham, Span- 
ish; Paul Gulstrud, Biology; 
Nelson Hussey, Chemistry; 
Daniel Johansen, Anatomy 
and Physiology; Diane Jo- 
sephson, English; Jim Ken- 
nington, Economics; Julianne 
Klette, Spanish; Scott Knight, 
Geology; Carolyn Larson, Po- 
litical Science; Mary Leavitt, 
Zoology; Geoffry Lillich, His- 
tory; Thomas McGarvin, Phy- 
sical Education; Jim More- 
land, Chemistry; Alice O'- 
Brien, Business Administra- 
tion; Peter Olson, Political 
Science; Morris Pleasant, Bi- 
ology; Craig Prescott, Ger- 
man; Karen Ruud, Education; 
Steve Szabo, Chemistry; and 
Gwen Theodos in Music. 



CLC News Shorts 

Leland To Be Study Consultant 

The board of College Education of the American Luther- 
an Church has appointed the chairman of the California Lu- 
theran College department education to a five-man committee 
to study elementary, secondary and shared time education, 
and its relationship to the total educational program of the 
church. Announcement of the appointment came from Ameri- 
can Lutheran Church headquarters in Minneapolis last week. 

Dr. Allen O. Leland, CLC associate professor in educa- 
tion, has agreed to serve as one of the two consultants on the 
newly appointed committee. The first meeting of the com- 
mittee is scheduled for June. 

"Outside Pressure" Dean's Address Topic 

Dr. Bernhard Hillila, Dean of California Lutheran Col- 
lege, spoke on "The Outside Pressures on Higher Education'* 
at a meeting of the California Conforence on Higher Educa- 
tion held May 5 in San Francisco. 

The Conference, which is sponsored by California Teach- 
ers Association, is the one annual event which. brings together 
administrators, faculty, and members of governing boards from 
all segments of higher education, whether state-supported, 
church related or independent, the Dean said. 

The theme for this year's conference was "Higher Educa- 
tion — Design, Scope and Function." 

Moorf ield's Selected For Associate Program 

Dr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Moorfield of Thousand Oaks have 
accepted an appointment to the Danforth Associate Program, 
to become effective in September. Moorfield is associate pro- 
fessor in music at California Lutheran College. 

Based on a recommendation from the California-Arizona- 
Nevada regional selection committee, and confirmation by the 
national committee, the Moorfields' appointment relates them 
to a program currently involving 1500 couples at over 650 
colleges and universities in the country. The local couple repre- 
sent the student body of CLC in this unique association. 

Through the Associate Program, the Danforth Founda- 
tion of St. Louis, Mo. endeavors to heighten the quality of 
faculty-student relations and to recognize and honor the teach- 
er-scholar. The program appoints the faculty member who 
"has strong concern for students as persons, who has compe- 
tence in his discipline, who is a man of faith and who has an 
awareness of the relevance of that faith to the problems of our 
age," according to information received from the Danforth 
Foundation. 



Twenty-two students were honored by fifteen departments for out- 
standing achievement within their respective departments. Not pic- 
tured is Annette Meyer. 



"This year we particularly have learned". Dr. Olson addresses the 
student body prior to installation 

f — - 



Newly elected ASB officers stand as they prepare to take their oath 
of office. The presiding officer was Dean of Students Lyle Gangsei. 







Help Wanted!! 


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Women— Girls 


Top Earnings 


Job Interviews 


Monday - May 29 


Du-Par's Patio Room 


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Carlson 



All About 
A Pastor 

by Walter Mees 

In the last issue of the Echo, 
Mr. Bruce Riley articulated a 
series of rumors concerning 
the campus pastor. This re- 
porter has done some check- 
ing and would like at this 
time to dispel some of these 
fears. 

According to Dean Hillila— 
Dr. Olson was at the TALC 
convention at the time this 
went to press— they are con- 
sidering only a full-time pas- 
tor at present. He would have 
no other role than that of 
campus pastor. This, however, 
is the only good part of the 
news. 

Although it is true that the 
board of Regents approved 
the separation of Dean/Chap- 
lain Gangsei's offices, there is 
one small condition. No mon- 
ey has been budgeted for his 
salary, and unless we can get 
a grant for him from the LCA 
Committee on Higher Educa- 
tion (or some such), the po- 
sition will not come into being 
At present, then, no call has 
gone out, and no call can go 
out until the money is found. 
Therefore, the question is not 

one of the nature of his roles, 

but one of the possibility of 
his existence. 

Officers 
Installed 

Last Monday Morning, be- 
fore a rather meager student 
attendance, the gavel passed 
from old to new as the ASB 
Officers for the new academic- 
year were installed, by Dean 
Lyle Gangsei. 

Prior to the installation ser- 
vice, onlookers heard Dr. 
Raymond Olson, president of 
the college, say that a student 
body office is given as a trust 
and that the trust cannot be 
willfully broken. "Motives and 
judgements are involved and 
it is important to know the 
difference between them," 
stated the president. Dean 
Gangsei extended a personal 
commendation to outgoing 
president David Andersen and 
the members of student coun- 
cil for the fine work they car- 
ried out this year. In speak- 
ing to the students Andersen 
said, "A step has been taken 
to make this a great institu- 
tion, but I am convinced that 
it is only a small stem, in a 
long journey." 

Newly installed ASB presi- 
dent Ron Zurck stated that 
the new council will be dedi- 
cated to providing a place 
where questions can be asked, 
and answers given, freely. To 
strive for anything less, said 
Zurck, would be to rob the 
student body of its creativity. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Larsony By Carolyn 

Anecdotes 

Spring has finally come to the Conejo. Anytime of day 
one can see students (?) sunning, swimming or just plain rec- 
reating. An excellent example comes to mind: It all started a 
few weeks ago when the campus was infested with sighn and 
other add posters saying "YAM YAD SPROINGG", or some- 
thing like that. At first I thought it was an advertising gim- 
mick for some new kind of sweet potato to be served in the 
cafeteria; later I learned it was a campaign to buy a new tram- 
poline, for the old one had gone "sprooiinggg". At last the 
moment came with bugles ana trumpets blowing at 6:00 a.m. 
(1 thought this was either The End or that the roosters had 
discovered a new morning song.) As the hours of bliss fol- 
lowed, I kept waiting for the coming of the last Judgement, 
but the fun and frolic merely continued. Everyone was there: 
Professors, Administrators, Students, and even the White Tor- 
nado which failed royally in its mission of cleaning up the 
stains and spots. Furthermore, none of my expectations came, 
even after seeing the sky ablaze late that night with more 
booms, rockets, and fireworks. And the next day all was back 
to normal — whatever that is. 

This yam yad sprooingg was such a success, I hear, that 
next year such events will occur every week. Translation: no 
Saturday classes!!!!!!! I am happy to see that the genuine pur- 
pose of education has finally been admitted and put into prac- 
tice: "It's What's Happening, Baby"!!! 

RUMOR ANDUM: 

In an earlier column I made a remark inferring that mail 
was being diverted from the P.O. to the Dean's office. The 
Dean assured me that this has never occurred despite rumors 
to the contrary. 

The above is an example of something of which we are 
all guilty: we mistake rumor for fact and color it with our bias- 
es and prejudices and take it from there without giving due 
consideration or justice to those persons and factors involved. 
Therefore, a word to the wise if you have heard any "juicy" 
rumor lately: before opening your big mouth, examine the 
facts carefully, and then either tell the Truth, or clam up. Re- 
member, next time the rumor may be about you. 




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The new members of the Scholas- 
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David Kirch, and Janet Monson 
Andersen. 

"SOUTH PACIFIC" 
Continued from page 1 

tie Theatre from 2:30 to 4 
p.m., an art crafts demonstra- 
tion by students in the patio 
from 4 to 5 p.m. where re- 
freshments will be served, and 
music in the Little Theatre 
from 5 to 6 p.m. There will be 
no charge for these events. 

Tickets for "South Pacific," 
on Thursday, Friday and Sat- 
urday evenings, May 25-27 at 
8:15 p.m., are $2.50 for re- 
served section, $2.00 for gen- 
eral admission, and $1.00 for 
students and military, with 
free admission to CLC stu- 
dents. Admission prices are 
the same for Sunday's matinee 
performance at 3 p.m. 




LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Familiar faces on campus make up this year's list of Who's Who 
members. Bottom, left to right, are Jonelle Falde, David Andersen, 
Merrily Forward, Carol Jones, Lee Lamb, and Janet Monson Andersen; 
standing are Jim Montgomery, Sandy Ableseth, Peter Olson, Gary 
Spies, Dan Terry, Mary Malde, and Ron Zurek. 

Kuethe Will Conduct Tour 
The Iron Curtain 

Included will be a visit to 
Wittenberg, the most import- 
ant city in Martin Luther's 
life, where he lived from 1508 
until his death in 1546. A 
stop in Leipzig will permit a 
visit to the Thomas Church, 
the site of the introduction of 
the "Reformation" by Luther 
on the first Whit Sunday of 
1593, followed by a visit to 
Erfurt, the city related to Lu- 
ther's entering the Augustin- 
ian Order as a pledge in 1505. 

The castle of Wartburg will 
also be seen, where Luther 
translated the New Testament 
from the original Greek to 
German in 10 weeks. In Eislc- 
ban, the house where Luther 
was born will be visited. 
Tours of many cathedrals, 
museums, schools and other 
points of interest will be in- 
cluded. 

Additional information may 
Be had by calling Dr. Kuethe 
at 495-2181, extension 162. 



Dr. and Mrs. John G. Kue- 
the of Thousand Oaks have 
been asked to conduct an un- 
usual tour behind the Iron 
Curtain for Scandinacian Air 
Lines, from August 28 through 
September 18. Dr. Kuethe is 
professor in philosophy at 
California Lutheran College. 

The tour, which will in- 
clude at least 10 persons but 
as many more as wish to join 
it, will leave Los Angeles for 
Seattle on August 28, and 
from there- will include visits 
to Copenhagen, London, Am- 
sterdam, Munich, Frankfurt, 
East and West Berlin, and 
Stockholm. 

All of the second week will 
be spent in what Dr. Kuethe 
called "Luther country," a 
special feature of the tour re- 
lating to the fact that this 
year makes the 450th anniver- 
sary of the Protestant Refor- 
mation. 



Total confusion reigns 
in the CLC Gym- Aud- 
itorium prior to open- 
ing of SOUTH PACIFIC. 




College Health Service 
Selected For Smoking Study 

The American College Tne study is to be part of 
Health Association (ACHA) tne extensive research en- 
has selected the California ga g ec j in by the Office of the 
Lutheran College Student Surgeon General, on the ef- 
Health Service to participate f ects f smo king in relation to 
in a pilot study of the smok- ] ung diseases, cardio-vascular 
ingjiabits of colleg e student s, disturbances, etc., in the na- 

^^ tion as a whole. 

Cal-Lutheran is one of 50 
institutions to be involved in 
the pilot study. The partici- 
pating institutions were se- 
lected from among more than 
2000 colleges and universities. 
Choice was based on both ef- 
ficiency of operation of the 
health service and reputation 
for care of students. 



T \Nonvez if I coulp 0e zep&>\Gnep to that tapi^ attwc" 

0AC£ Of THe POCKA, PLFASe?" 



Mr. Wallace Richard gives last minute instruc- 
tions to his Stage Crew for SOUTH PACIFIC. 



Please 
Patronize 
Our 

Advertisers 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



mountcltf echo 

Box 2226 

California Lutheran College 

Thousand Oaks, California 

Jim Montgomery 

Editor 




MEMBER 



Bob Montgomery 
Managing Editor 

Dawn Hardenbrook 

Business Manager 

Bruce Riley 
Feature Editor 




Ernie Fosse 

Photographer 

Roger Smith 
Copy Editor 

Jack Beers 

Ass'nt. Copy Editor 



National Educational Advertising Service 
sole national advertising representative 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion 
of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the 
Associated Students, faculty, or administration. 



Letters To 
The Editor 



Fellow Warriors: 

I must congratulate you on 
your perception in regard to 
censoring the "Goose." I agree 
that this style of journalism is 
contributing greatly to the 
downfall of California Youth. 

Just yesterday I heard a 
four year old girl ( Yes, 4 years 
old) singing a song she had 
OBVIOUSLY learned from to- 
days hit parade. It went, and 
I quote, "Row row row your 
boat gently down the stream." 
Now you and I both know 
that 'Row' is a colloquial term 
dealing with injection of nar- 
cotics. Secondly, the word 
'Boat' is often used by DOPE 
FIENDS to refer to Heroin, 
and the 'Stream' mentioned is, 



MONEY- FOR- LIVING 



but why 
AAL? 



Why not AAL? It's the largest fraternal life insurance society in America- and it's operated for 
Lutherans, by Lutherans. You want better reasons? It's good sense to have a plan for your 
financial future. Money for living, money for emergencies and education, money for retirement 
and for dependents. It pays to begin your life.insurance program early- while you are insurable, 
while rates are lower- and to stay with it. AAL's professional life underwriters are known for 
their extra personal service. And members participate in fraternal benevolence gra nts t o 
Lutheran institutions and causes. Find out why membership in AAL is such a practical 
way for promising young Lutherans to begin sound life insurance programs. 



AAL 



AID ASSOCIATION FOR LUTHERANS • APPLETON, WISCONSIN 

Largest Fraternal Lite Insurance Society in America 




GENERAL AGENT 

Fred M. Dietrich, FIC 

403 S. Clovis Avenue 

Fresno, California 93702 



without a doubt, the blood 
stream. 

Then followed a chorus 
about going "Merrily, merrily 
. . . life is but a dream," which 
is an INVITATION to the 
state of Nirvanna experienced 
with such horrendous drugs. 

Mercyl 

And rumor has it that there 
is even a town in Southern 
California named "Needles" — 
so we KNOW what must be 
going on down there . . . 

Keep up the good work. We 
must stop this disease of "hal- 
lucegenic journalism" from 
spreading further. Also, I 
might warn you that I feel I 
must investigate your curric- 
ulum. In light of the many 
areas of open ground sur- 
rounding your school, I feel 
it is CRIMINAL for your col- 
lege catalouge to openly ad- 
vocate (and encourage) 'field 
trips.' 

Sincerely 
H. Boswell 

in charge of 
Fighting Analogies of 
Narcotics And Trips 
In Colleges 



Keep CLC 
Beautiful 

Dear Editor: 

We live on Luther Avenue. 
Following week-end festivities 
at the college gym (or dance 
pavillion), we have a prob- 
lem. My little three year old, 
"Davy," frequently calls it to 
my attention by trudging into 
the house laden with beer 
cans or precariously carrying 
bottles which have been dis- 
carded by careless motorists 
(no one at our house drinks 
alcohol ) . Apparently, some 
charioteers find Luther Ave- 
nue a convenient spot to park 
their buggies while their 
horses nibble the clover in 
the walnut orchard. What 
suggests to them that they are 
parked at the city dump? 

To meet the need in this 
area, I propose that every 
dance committee planning an 
activity at the gym appoint a 
sub-committee charged with 
the responsibility of placing a 
sign in the middle of the 
block saying, "Keep America 
Beautiful" and by supplying a 
trash can every 20(0) feet for 
deposit of the debris. It might 
help! 

Dr. Thomas J. Maxwell 
Thank you , 



ElttErtammeity 



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"ATTENTION MOTHERS." 

The summer vacation 
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shows starting June 21 at the 
Fox Conejo through August 
30. For pre-schoolers and ele- 
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ticket Information Conejo Val- 
ley School District P.T.A. 
Mrs. Randall 495-4346, Tim. 
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Mrs. Philips 495-7659. Limit, 
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